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Full text of "Nouveau dictionnaire françois-anglois, & anglois-françois : contenant la signification des mots, avec leurs différens usages, les constructions, les façons de parler particulières, les idiotismes, et les proverbes usités dans l'une & l'autre langue, les termes des sciences, des arts, & des métiers"

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ROYAL ASTRONOMICAL SOCIETY 



HANDBOUND 
AT THE 



VNISERSITY OF 
TORONTO PRESS 



J 



A NEW 

DICTIONARY 

ENGLISH AND FRENCH, 

AND 

FRENCH AND ENGLISH. 

» 

IN TWO VOLUMES, 



VOLUME THE SECOND» 



Stfih>n inJ rfefto% 

FflOtCTf.StKCl. 



'O 



A N E IF 



DICTIONARY 



ENGLISH AND FRENCH, 

AND 

FRENCH AND ENGLISH. 



CONTAINING 

THE SIGNIFICATION OF WORDS, WITH THEIR DIFFERENT USESj 

THE CONSTRUCTIONS, FORMS OF SPEECH, 

IDIOMS, AND PROVERBS USED IN BOTH LANGUAGES ; 

THE TERMS OF ARTS, SCIENCES AND TRADES. 

The whole extrafted from the befl: Writers ; 

By lewis CHAMBAUD. 

A new Edition carefully corre£led, and very confiderably enlarged, 

By J. TH. H. DES CARRIERES, 

A.M. IN THE UNIVERSITY OF PARIS. • 

VOLUME THE SECOND. 

CONTAINING THE ENGLISH BEFORE THE FRENCH. 



LONDON: 

Printed for Cauell and Davies, Strand; F. and C. Rivington, St. Paul's Church-Yard; 
and Longman, Hurst, Rees and Orme, Paîernojîer-Row. 

1805. 



■"^. 




ADVERTISEMENT BY THE EDITOR, 

BEFORE the publication of the firfl: Edition of Chambaud's Didionary of the French 
language in the year 1761, there exifted no good one for the ufe of the Knglilli 
ftudent. That of Boyer, aUhongh lefs defedlive than the others, having been injured 
by fucceeding Editors, it is not furprifing that the Public fhould Iiave received with 
peculiar favour a new work judicioufly arranged and ably executed *. 

The original book of M. Chambaud was publifhed in two parts and at different 
times ; the firfl:, containing the French and Englilh Didionary, appeared the year 
before the new publication of the French Academy's Didtionary, by which the Author 
•was precluded from making that the foundation of his own ; and the fécond part com- 
prizing the Englifh and French Didionary was unfortunately entitled to the indulgence 
granted to pollhumous works. 

Some of the errors and omifllons neceiïarily incident to undertakings of this mag- 
nitude were correcfted and fupplied in the fécond Edition publifhed in 1778, and ftill 
more has been done by the prefent Editor, who has carefully compared the work of 
Chambaud with the Didionary of the French Academy, and has thus been enabled to 
avail himfelf of every thing that is ufeful in that celebrated publication. It is however 
to the DiElminaire critique de la Langue Fran çoife par M. Féraud, 1787, that he has to 
acknowledge the higheft obligations, a work in v^hich fagacity and judgment, erudition 
and concifenefs, are mofl meritoiioufly combined -f-. 

The following is a brief ftatement of the improvements in this new Edition. 

I. The two parts of the laft Edition have been collated with each other ; a laborious 
and toilfome, but neceflary tafk, never perhaps attempted before for any Book of the 
kind. 

II. After the definition of each word, fuch are added as are generally reputed fyno- 
nymous ; and when occafion requires,, a difculfion is prefented of their fynonymy, ex- 
traded from Girard and Roubaud for the French part, and from Blair, Trufler and 
Mrs. Piozzi, for the Englifh. The references are printed in fmall capitals, and preceded 
by the fign V. 

III. Upwards of fifteen thoufand new articles have been infcrted in each Part, Wss. 
1° Many technical words, or terras of Sciences, Arts, and Trades, omitted in the prece- 

* One of the beft prools of the fuperiority of Chambaud's Diflionary is its having been reforted to by fub- 
fequent Editors to correft and enlarge that of Boyer. 

t T hcugh the Editor docs not altogether agree with Mr. F. about fuppreffing double confonants, and the 
pronunciation ot a few words, for reafons which Mr. F. himfclf would not peVhaps difapprove, vet he has no 
ci^jeaion to repeat that his Didionary is a verj; good one, which,, for the French Language, anfwerj exaiSly 
to (hat of Dr. Jobnfon for the Engli/h. 

Ï2 dins: 



ADVERTISEMENT BY THE EDITOR. 

ding eGuions. 2'' All Sea-Terms and Phrafes, extra£^ed from Falconer's, Lefcallîer's, and 
Romme's Dictionaries. 3^ The principal ter-' s of Botany and Natural Hiftory, ex- 
tra£lcd from Bomarc's Diflionary, and Cliainhers's Cyclopaedia. /\.^ The chief arti- 
cles of Mythology and Geography: in the Englifh Part the Latitude, of Places is 
given, with their Longitude from the Meridian of London, extraded from Brookes's 
Gazetteer. 

IV. As in both Languages moft words arc not pronnnnced as they are fpclr, it has 
been thouglit neceflTary to mark their right pronunciation: in. the English part the 
words are divided into fyliables, and their (juatuitv or prnfodical accent is marked. The 
Editor had f(^r his guides the Profoii'ie Franco'ift: ck irOl'ivet^ and the Prououncing Dic- 
tionary of Mr. John Walker, a writer whofe learning is only equalled by his modefty, 
and whofe work is full of judicious, pertinent obler valions, coined with the ftamp of 
found criticifm. 

The compiling of a Diclionary is an arduous and tedious tafk, in which the exertion 
of patience is rarely recompenfed by proht, or that of judgment by Fame ; nor does 
the prefent Editor expect to be more fortunate than his predeceilors. Pie is very 
willing that the merits of his work Ihould be attributed to the Authors whom he has 
confuked, and hopes from the candorr of the reader that the errors and inadvertencies 
that may be found, willSe attributed to the laborious nature of an undertaking, in the 
courfe of which it is impoffible^that the moft plodding diligence fhould not occafionally 
flag and intermit. 

Some credit is alfo due to the Bookfellers for the readinefs with which they have 
undertaken fo expenfive a work, coRly not merely on account of its magnitude, but the 
manner in which it is printed: hence they have been obliged to take off a large im- 
preflion.trufting for reimburfement to their patron the Public, to whom the projedcrs 
of really ufeful works have feldom appealed in vain. 



A Table 



A Table of the Sounds of the 
Englifh Language -, 

has four founds ; 

i" that of its own name, the found 
of the French é, a flender and acute 
one, as in aU,faU, 

1'^ that of the French Ihortrf, as in 
pat, fat, 

3° that of the French intermediate 
a, as in par, far., 

4° that of the French open and long 
â, as '\n/aU, paw. 



Figures ufedin this Diaionary French Words wherein 
to reprejent them -, they are found. 



é, • He, fête. 
u, pat, fSt. 
a> par, far. 
â, fàl, pL 



épée, fée, 
patte, fat. 
par, fard, 
âge, fable, pâte. 



e has two founds ; 

i" that of its own name, the found 
of the French long i, as in be, me, bee, 

>. 

i." that of the French ftiort e, as in 
tnet, men, heji. 

But when the ftiort e is followed by 
an r upon which the accent falls, it 
takes a more open found, anfwering 
that of the French «, as in there, 
where, pertinent. 



i, hi mi, b'i,fi, 
ë, met, men, bej}, 

è, tK.re, ciière, pertinent. 



bife, mie, fie, 
mettre, dette, fept. 

père, mère, perte. 



i has two founds ; 

i" that of its own name,, a diph- 
thongal one, the found of the French 
word haï, compofed of the found of 
(hort ii, blended with that of fhori "t, as 
in /, mlne,fne, wine, 

■2.° that of the French fliort î, asin 
tin, Jin, win, 



ai, aï, màïne, faîne, ouaïne. 



J, une, fine, ouins. 



haï, haïr, naïf, naïve. 



fi, ic 



i, mis. 



o has five founds ; 

1° that of its own name, the fame 
as in French, long and broad, as in 
no, natt, bone, lobe, roil, 

2** an open and long found, as in 
»r, nor, for, lord., 

3^ an open f< und,but (hort, asin not, 
pot, bog, frog, rob, 

4" This found of a is fometimes fti 
/hort, that it bordprs upon the French 
tU of jcii, as in come, fome, love, dove, 
cover, onion, and a gieat maiiy other 
words, 



Ô, no, note, bane, robe, roll. ©?, beau, cô;e, rôle. 



0, or, nor, for, lord. 



Q, note,p<!te, beg, frog, rU. 



or, nord, fjrt, lors, horde. 



note, cotte, crotte, hotte, 
robe. 



eu, ieume, feume, leuve, deuve, jeu, feu, jeune, neu^ 
keuviur, eunï^ane. neuve, veuf, veuve. 



A Table of the Sounds of the Englifh Figures ufedin this Limonary French Words wherein 
1 annniop . 10 remefent them : they are found. 



Language ; 

5« that of the French ««, as in 
move, prove ; elpecially when it is 
doubleJ, as in cool, f sol j proof, roof, 

N. B. This round ou becomes very 
fhort in thefe words, woman, bofontt 
■jjûlf ivmjhil, a;id few others. 



to rç^refent (hm j 



0Û, mouve, proûvtf end, fold, mouvement, moule, 
prouf, rouf, croule, prouve, 

oQ, eueumune, bouzeuniCt sHoiilft 
euourfid. 



has three founds; 

1° that of its own name, a drph- 

thongal one, com poled of the found 
of fhort ? oleiidcd with ttiat of ou, and 
having nearly ihe liquid articulation 
of ^he French ï l;eina in aïeul, as in 
tube, tnufe, mute, 

■2" that of the French fhort eu of jeii, 
as in tub, vvjjk, rub, murder, mur' 
mur, 

3° that of fhort o:i, as in bull, full, 
■pull, 

The above founds are alfo repreient- 
ed by feveral combinations of letters, 
as may be feen in the Abfiraii pre» 
fixed at the top of each vowel. 



ÏOU, iiouhe, mouze, niioute. 



chiourme, alpiou. 



tu, teub, mèfijk, reîib, meur- jeu, jeune, humeur, ru- 
deur, meurmeïtr. meur. 



Oii, hoï(l,foul, poul 



boule, foule, poule. 



îs foiretimes a confonant, fometlmcs 
a vowelj V. the Jbjlraif. 



th is an articulation peculiar to the Fn- 
glifh, but very eafy to obtain ; V. the 
Ahjlrali. 

It is either fharp, as in thin, think, 
or flat» a» 'n this, that. 



tfti, i/lijneitffnnk. 
tzh, tzBce^ txbUtt. 



Die 



DICTIONNAIRE 



A N G L O I s 



& 



F R A N C O I S. 



A'. E. Dans la prononciation figiirce, toutes les confoniies qui font marquées fe prononceut ; Zc pov.r faire vo'r 
que les n ou les m ne iont point nalales, elles font fuivies ou d'un s a la fin du mot, ou d'une apoftroplie (') 
dans le milieu du mot, ou d'un accent (') fi l'accent profodique y tombe: par ex. les mots auandos & 
ABAKDONMBNT font figurcs (ï-ban'-deûnf, â-bân'-deûn'-mën't), pour marquer que les»s'y prononcent. 



A A V 

^ (c}. C^te vtytiîe û quatre fom en At^gîc'is\ 
Xa. * 'ï ''"'-'^ <^f ^''-' f^'ttie î' rani^cii d:!* m'jti cpje, 
CT^> V rite, dart fate, fable, grace, maie, l:u- 
Riane, female, Scz. : 2®, cnui de Ta h'rj.-^o'is 
bref de pitte, fat, jatte, dam fat, hit, cip, 
mad, aidll, animal, &cc : 3**, celui de l'i Fran- 
çois ordirJ,)ire de psvl'Zy charge, charme, fard, art, 
counge, dam far, tar, father, maftcr, charge, 
cHarm, Sec. : 4"*, celui de /'â François trh- 
o.4vert de pile, âgr, mât, dans ail, fail, water, 
&c. 

A, comme ahr/vlation, a pîujteurs Jix"if<:<J- 
tiom '^ dont •voici ia principale i : A. B. Ardum 
BacchaîaureUi, A. M. Artiam M.ig':Jlcr, A. D. 
jinm Domini, A. M. Anro Alundî, 

y. A. ou -v. a. Verb a<5tive. 

A, chez:, les RomStm dcjlgnoit le nombre 50CO. 

A (é), /. iH. [the firft letter of th^: alphabet] 
>tf, m. a greac A, an a w-U made j :;n grand A, 
«n a bien fait, 

-f- He knows not A from B, he is a mere 
igno amu5, 11 ne fait ni A ni B, c" ejl un franc 
ignorant. 

A, article indefinite, (one) t/^, une. A 
Bl.Hn, t/?f hcmme, A houfe, C/«f maijon. 

Ce! article indéfini ne Cexpiime point au pturid : 
on dity Mp.n, des hanma. Hoaxes, da maifons. 

Cet article prend une n dei-ant les mots qui c<jm 
me>:cent pjr une voyelie, ou pjr une h non-ajpxtce. 
An angel, Un ange. An hour, Une hiwe. 

A [the] Liy ht /'. To wear a fword, 
Porter l^ép>ct. 

A, redundant, as; What a noîTe, ^el bruit ! 
Whjt a m>m are you, ^<el hmmey ou qui 
îtes^'vous? He is a devil of a child, C\ji un 
diable d\nfunt. He is a faiiiC of a man, C\j} un 
Jaint homme. 

A [by] Far, Twice a day, Deux fois par 
jour. So much a weelc, Tant par fcmaine. So 
much a man, or a bead ; Tant par tête. 

A uftfiJ before the gerund of a verb of motion 
ftands fumttimes for at, fometinies for ro j a?, 
I am a walking, ye me promène. A hunting 
Chloe went, Ch!oe s'en a'la à la ch'ffe. 

A fon], à [yî"-] To ^o a-fi}Ot, Aller à pied. 

A ['n the] Auj [dam le, dans /j.] To be 
«-bed, Etre au lit. 

A, ofter manv, as: Many a man ffor many 
men) loft his life at the battle of Fonrenoy, 
B^en dfx /iOJvmes perdirent la njie à la bataille de 
Fcnteroi. On •voit que A, ap>cs many ^ fert de 
f-furiely quoique le nom [uîvant pit aufmgulier. 

A, is redundant ir emphaiicil in compofition, 
as : To ariff, to aioufe, to awak.ej_/cr to rîfe, to 
roufe, to wike, 

AAM or Haam, /. [a Dulch liquid mea- 
farc] AiJm^ haam, m. 

AAVORA,/. [a large palm- trccl^ift/wtf, m. 
Vol. JI. 



ABA 

j ABAC A, /. [a kind of hemp of the Philip- 
pine iflandsl Abaca, m. 

ABACATUAIA, /. [an Ameiican fift] 
Abacatuaia. 

ABACaY, / [calangay, a fpecîes of parrot] 
Abu cay, m. 

I ABACK. (a-J)dk'), ad'v, [backwards, be- 
hind] Derrière y par deriiergj c nbours, en arrière ^ 
à reculons. 

Aback [at fea] Coiffe', fur U maty vent 
dejjus : en parlant des -voiles. The main top- 
fail is taken a -ack. Le grand hunter ejî coiffe', le 
grand hunter ef fur U mût. To lay aback any 
Jail, Coffer, ou mettre une voile Jur le mât. 
Lay all flat aback 1 M ts toutes les voiles jur le 
mar ! Braffc tout J calcr / 

ABACOr (ab'-a-kotc), /. [a cap of Hate, 
made like a double crown, worn anciently by 
the Kings of England] v^iaro/, m. 

ABACUS (ab'-a-keuce), /. [in ArchÎE. 
the uppermoft part of the capital of a co'umn] 
Abaquc, tailloir, m. [In Arithm. a counting 
board ; in Antiq. a cup-b ard] Ahacot, m. 

ABADIR,/. [bt;tjli)<ii ihename of the ftonc 
which Saturn fwallowed by the contrivance of his 
wife Ops, believing it to be hifi new-born fon Ju- 
piter] Abadir, Betyle, m, 

AB/EUS (é-bi'-eûce),/. [furname of Apollo] 
Abaus, m. 

ABAFT (abaft'),/, [fea-termi the hinder 
part of a fliipj La pupe, rarrihe d'un 'vatffcau. 

Abakt, adv En poupe. En arrière. Abaft 
themain-maft. En arrière du grand mât. The 
mizen-malt hang» abaft. Le mât d'artimon efî 
incfmc en arrière. 

AB ALIENATION (âb-a-lï-^n-é -cheîinrl, 
/. [in Law j a giving up one's right, or eftate, or 
goods, to another perfon ] Alie'r.atisn^ f. 

To ABA>JOON ta-ban'-deiinO, -ING,-ED, 
•p, a. [f) give up, to refign, to quic^ to defert ; 
to forfjke, to caft otfj Abandonner, qui.'ter^ dé- 
It^fji^i Uiffer à Vabandcn. Do you abandon 
xxiv. ? M'abundonntz-'vcus? To abandon ail, 
Laiffer tout à l'abandon, 

^ To abandon one's felf, Se manquer à foi- 
mtme. Se lajjcr aller. * To abandoji one's ftif 
to foi row, Se livrer du chagrin, * To abandon 
ail hope, Perdre toute efpérance. 

9\ To abandon, abandorncr ; to forfake, de'- 
l'ii/Jer; tD telinquilh, eibandonner ; to give up, 
c/der, remettre -J to deferf, dej.rter ^ to quit, 
quitter^ to leave, la'ff-r (fjnon.): To abiii-.don, 
and leave, fometJraes imp!y involuntary aclsj to 
furjake, rclinquify, and dejert, are always vo- 
luntary : to abandon, is more applic-ible to 
things ; leave, to perfons 



ings ; Ua-ve, to perfons : to forfake, implies 
leaving la refi-iltment or dlflike; to relir.'ouljh, 

qvittlrg any claim to ; to dejfrt, leaving meanly j European carat] Abas, m. 

B 



ABA 

or treachcroudy ; to yai/, breaking ofl' fn'ra, oc 
Uj-vUg fuddenly : I'hus j a man fj-u'-.ti hi»' 
miftrels; ûhaiidoi:s all liope of resiining h«r 
eflcem J relinquij}:es his prctenfions m fav.-ur of 
another j gtvci up his place under government j 
ilsjcrii his party ; Uuv s his parents in atEiiHion j 
and quits the kingdom for ever. 

ABANDONED (a-bân'deun-'d), fan. aJj. 
ÂhardoKjic, deloiff-, juitic. Ahandoned by hi» 
friends, Aiamiotvie di jn om'ti. 

•15» Aband'.r.ed to fottifli credulity, EJ^Uve 
d^urefotle cre'iiuUté, 

^ Abandoned to the wrath of the Godi, 
Ohjet de la tolcre des Dieux ; maudit, 

* An abandoned wretch (one who has gi\e« 
himfelf over to wickeJnefs ; corrupted in the 
higheft degtce). Un de'hauihc, un nij'.rabh livre 
au crime, unfee'lérat. 

ABANDONER (â-ban'-deiJn-eCr),/. [the 
perfon nho forfakes] Celui ^ui abandonne. 

ABANDONING (a-ban'-deiin-ïn>«), /. 
Abaudonnimci.t , m. de'laifftment, m. 

AnANDONMENTlï-ban'-dciîn'-mën't),/ 
[the ftate of being abandoned] AhandoH, m. 
aband^nr.ementy m. 

ABANGA,/ fa name given to the fruit of 
the Ady palm-tiee in the iûand of St. Thomasj 
Abarga, m. 

ABANNATION (ab-ïn'né'-cheiin£;, «- A- 
bannition,/. (ab an'-niiV'-cheunr), [bani/hment 
for a year] Bdnnijjement pcur un ofiy m. 

ABANTIADES (ï-ban'-tai'-S-dU),/. [tl>e 
patronymic name of Peneub, and furname of the 
Kings of Arjos] Ahiir.lwdei, m. 

ABANTIAS (â-ban'-tchï-ïcj), /. [the pa- 

tronymicnaineof Danaë& Atalanta] Abar,tias,(. 

ABARCA,/. [fnow Ihoc, made of raw bidet 

or wood, anciently ufed in Spain] yibarcc, m, 

J'ib;!, m. 

ABARCY, / Wumeur infanable, f. 
AB AKIS, /. [a Scythian and prieft of Apollo, 
wiio was endued by that God with tlie gift 
of prophecy, snd an .ir.-ow oa whicii he rode 
tluc.ugh tlie air] Abaris, m. 

ToABARNARE.'a a. [In Law ; todif:ovee 
to a magiftrate any fccret crime] Deccuxrir, oa 
ré^teler au ntùgijîrat un complot, ou quelque crmé 
cache', 

ABARTiCULATION (ab-at-tïk-Toiî.lc'. 
cheiine),/. [the natural and curious conflruftion 
of the bones, whereby they eafily perforai theif 
motions] Abat tiiL-lùti'.-n, f. 

ABAS (âb'-i"ce),/. [a King of Argoi changed 
into a lizard by Ctres, for ridiculing her and 
her facrificci] Ahjs, in. 

Abas [a weight ufed in Perfia for we'gbing 
pea-Is, being an eighth pari lighter ihao ths 



Tj 



ABA 

To ABASE (ï-bcc«'), -ing, -et>, «. j. 
[to humble, to bring down] Abuijfery humilier^ 
avilir • 

To Abase the flag [to ftiikc, take In, c- 
lo*er the flag] Bai/Jir paiil.'on. 

ABASED {a'h€S>'''l)j pari. adj. yibaijp.'j hu- 
vti!./. The eagle is reprefented with its wings 
abafed (in Heraldry, when the tip, or angle of the 
wings looks down towards the point of the fhiclo), 
L'aig/e €jl reprejenu' Ic -vol abaijJ'J. The pale, 
the chevron, &c. is abafed (when their points 
ternninate in or below the centre of the fhield), 
Le pal, le ckc^vroftf €Efc. (// ab.'ijjc'* 

ABASEMENT (a-b.'c<r'-mën't),/ [abafing] 
A^a'tjfémv.t y m. humiiiadùnt t". abjtêiiony f. avi~ 
ii/Jèmenr, m. 

^ Abafement, ahaiffement ; deprelTion, akat- 
temtr.t ; dereliâim, dbafidonmmert -j being b' ought 
low, être Tiduit bien bai (fynon.); Thele te.ir.s, 
though neirly fynonymous, yet require foiTie 
choice in their appropriation. We fay : his 
fever has brought him very hiu \ the deprejficn of 
his fpirits is great i the abjjem^nt of his con- 
dition, has cau'ed a dtrcli^ion of his faculties. 

To ABASH (a-bachf'), v. a. [to make 
afhamej, to daHi] Rendre hmttux, ou unj\'<: 
They heard, and were abafhed, Ih omrenty Cif 
furent cor.fnfdui. 

ABASHED (a-bïch''t), fan. adj. Henteux, 
CQrfus. 

II ABASHMENT (a-bachf 'mcn^t), Jubji, 
[fhame, confufion] Conjier nation ^ f. a^rifufiQr , (. 
hr:te, i. 

ABASSÏ or ABACI, /. [a fiiver Pcrfian 
coin, about i j.] j'ibaffi^ ra. ^ 

» ABAT-CHAUVhE,/. [coarfewool, flock] 
^hat-ckaui/cey f, p7igT!ons, m. pi. 

To ABATE (â-bêttf'), -l^G, -eo, v. a 
£to beat down] Abattre. 

To AEATt [to leflen, to diminiû»] Dimi- 
r.uer, rabjitrcy rejheindrc^ rabitijjer. To abate 
the taxes, Dïminuu lei impits. To abate a man's 
power, Rrftreindre U pouvO:r de quelqu'^un. To 
abate the price of goods or commodities, Ra- 
baijfer le taux des marchardijcsf le prix da 
denréei. 

* I ihali abate his pride, Ji raba'tjferai bien Jon 
êrgueii. • He has abated fomething of his 
light, II a cédé une partie de Jcs droits. 

To Abate [in, common Law ; fignifies to 
beat or pull down, to deftroy, to annul a writ, 
to intrude into an eftdte] Rewverferf détruire^ 
àérnuAr J anniiUr un aSiey ou uJie procédure ^ 
s'emparer du bien d'un défunt, avant que Vhé- 
ritier légitime en prenne p'JJijfior., 

To Abate curvfts [in riorfemanfliip ; is faid 
of a horfe, when he puts his two hind legs upon 
the ground both ac once, obferving the fame 
exaftnefs always] Rabattre Jes courbettes. 

To Abate, 'v. n. [to grow lefsj Diminuer, 
s' a§'jibUr,t''abattreyi^appaiJeri décliner. The heat 
abates. La Jtahur diminw. My pain begins to 
abate, Afa dculeur commence à i'a^oïhlir. 

To Abate oF, i/. n. [to abjte of fpirits] 
Perdre courage y ft refroidir. 

^ To abate, rabattre^ s'abattre j to diminiOi, 
diminuer \ to decteafe, décroitrcy diminuer i to 
leffen, amcindrir^ rabaijfer (fynon ): TheCe veibs 
are neaily fynonymous when they are neuter j 
as aflive verbs they a'C very different : even 
when neut'.r, they carry fome difterence in their 
meaning. To abate^ implies a decreafe in adlion ; 
diminifi?, a wa(le in fubftance j decreafe, rather a 
decay in moral virtue ; /f//è«, a contraction of 
parts : Thus \ his fpvcr abates ; the candle di- 
mifiifoes j his charity decreafis ; a bladder full of 
air when emptying J(j£'!S propMtionably. As ac- 
tive vtrbi i to abate, fignifies to lower the price ; 
diminip, to leflri 'he bulk or value ; lefjcnim- 
plies an aft of degradation : Thusj a /hopkeeper 
abates his price j taking one yard from ten, we 
dminip the quantity j mixing water with fpirits. 



A B D 

ABATED (S-bc'-tcJ], fan. adj. jliatfu,' 
acC'iUît dimïnuéf déc-Mragct & f. 

ABATELEMENT (ri-bjt'-el^mcn't), /. 
[prohibition of trade ; a term ufed in the ports 
of the Levjiit] jihatelUnnntf m. 

ABATEMEN f (â-bct«'-mun't),/ [theifl 
of remitting or absting] Rahjh, m. remifit f. 
dtmir.ut'ion f f. iibattimn..^ m. accabUmcnt^ m. 
ba\jl>, f. dàlut, m. rimijfi.n, f. dicours dun 
mal, m. [in Heraldry] injure, {. To malce 
abatements, Decmrpter. 

(Cj" But when all things are rightly computed; 



ABE 

ABDCST,/. [among Mahometans; a peiti. 
liar manner of walbing before prayer] Lavemint 
des mains^ m> 

To ABDICATE (5b'-dï-kétf), -ing, -id, 
•w. a. [to renounce, reGgn J Abdiqutr, renoncer à^ 
réfignir,_le de'metlre de. The King refolved to 
abdicate the Crown, Le Roi prit /efarri d'abdijuer 
lu CsuroriKe. 

^ To abdicate, abdiquer j to renounce, re" 
nonter «i ; to refign, rcy'i^Bfr (fvnon); To abdi- 
cate, relates raor^ particularly to a throne î 
renounce, >o matters of religion or opinion ; refign. 



andjuil abatements made, M^m tout bien compte' i to employments or poliellions Thus: James 



£jf r^t^attUy or ^1 out compte, tout rabattu. 

ABATER (a-bé'-teiir), / [one who abates, 
or allows of tile abatement] Celui qui diminue, 
^u! fait uri rabais, ou ur^e remife. 

ABATING (Ï bé'-tiin'grï), / [the aft of 
lellening] Ribais, m. diminunon, t. retmfc, f. 

ABATIS, /. [in the milit. art ; a h:ap of 
large trees cut down] .-^battit, m. 

ABATOR (a-be'-teiir), /. [a law-term: 
one who enters on a houfe or Und void by the 
death of the laft pofl'ed'or, before the heir takes 
p^lTeflion J Celui qui i^empare du bien d'iiri défunt, 
avant que V héritier légitime en prenne pijj'jjîon. 

ABATUDE (a bît'-ïoude),/. [a law-term ; 
any thing dimlniihed] Diminution, f. rabais, m. 
reniife, f. 

ABATURES (a-bé'-tchïeur'z), /. pi. [in 
hunting ; the fprigs or grafs beat down by a (lag 
in his pafiagej Manures, S. The Hag is known 
by its abarures. On conno'ii le cerf à Jet abattures. 

ABB (âb), V. Abb-wool. 

ABBA (ab' ba),/. m. [a Syriac word, which 
fignifies father] Fere, m. 

ABBACY (Jb'-â-cé), or Abbathy, /. [the 
rights, privileges, or .jurifdiftion of an Abbot] 
jibbave, f. 

ABBESS (ab'-ëce^, /. [a fupetior or go- 
vernefs of a ouimery, or abbey of women] 
Mbefe, f. 

ABBEY (ïb'-é), /. abbaye, f. Have you 
fcen Wel}miniler-Abbey ? Avez-voui vu l^Ab- 
baye de Jf^eflminjîer ? 

-J- Abbey lubber, /• Un faineant, grot & 
gras comme un Moine. 



ABBOT (âb'.eutf). /• [the ruler nf an 
Abbey] .^be', m. A regular Abbot, y^bbe' 
régulier. A lay Abbot, ylbbe'fe'culier. An Ab- 
bot in commendam, y^bbé commcndataire. 

ABBOTSHIP {âb'-etit'chïp),/. [the dig- 
nity of an Abbot or Abbefs] La charge, ou la 
dignité' d'./ikbe'o\i d'AbbeJe. 

To ABBREVIATE (âb-bri'.vï-ét«), -ing, 
-ED, ti. a. [tofliorten, to abridge] Raccourcir, 
abre'ger, 

ABBREVIATED (àb-bfi'-TÏ-é-tëd), adj. 
Abrège', raccourci. 

ABBREVIATION (ab-bri-vï-é'-cheiini),/. 
[the aft of Ihorlening a word, by dropping fome 
letters] Abre'viation, f. Abbreviations are ufed to 
write fafter, or on lefs paper, On Je fer t des abré- 
viations pour écrire plus ■v'ite, (Sf en moins 
d^ejùace, 

ABBREVIATOR (.ïb-bri-vï-é '-teûr), / 
[one who abbreviates] Abriviateur, m. 

ABBREVIATURE (âb-bii'-vï-étch"eiire), 
J, [a mark ufed for Ihortening] Ab'-é'viation, f. 

Abbreviature,/, [figurati-.ely, a com- 
pendium or abridgment] Abrégé, m. An excel- 
lent abbreviature of the whole duty. Un excellent 
abrégé de tous les devoirs, 

ABBUTALS. See Abutals. 
ABB-WOOL (àb' oijoul), /. [among Clo- 
thiers; warp] Chaîne, i, 

ABC or ABECE (é-bi-ci),/. Abc, oajihécé, 
m. l'A'phabet, ra. \. Croix de par Dieu, f. He is 
an abc fcholar, // en eji encore à Vabc, Abc 
teacher. Un maure d'école qui enjeigne à lire. 
ABDALS, /. [furious enthufiafts in the 
, Eaft] Abdahs, m. pi. 
we <iimini/lb the quality j a mean aûion /^ni us j ABDELAVI, /. [th» EgypUaa BietonJ 
in ihe light of |ood men. i Melon d'Egyfte, m... 



the Second abdicated the throne of England : 
many have renounced the errors of the Romifli 
Chuich i though they w.-re obliged in confe- 
quence to refgn their employments. To abdicate 
a crown is ever locked upon as difgraceful; to 
renounce religion, as honourable, when done 
throut,h the prevalence of tiuth ; to r,ffgn an 
olfice, as noble, when generoufly given up in 
favour of another, and with the approbation of 
tlieperfon we lerve. 

ABDICATED (ab'-dï.ké-:ëd),fl^\ abdiqué, 
à quoi l^on a rincicé, &c, 

ABDICATION (.;b-dï ké '-cliciin<;, /. [re- 
fignation, abdicating] Abdication, (. réfignation, 
f. renoncement, m. Ihe abdication of Charles 
the Fifth is celebrated. L'abdication de Charles- 
^int efifamiuje. 

ABOICATIVE (âb'-di-ké.tïvf),û</i. [what 
caufes or implies abdication] ^j implique ab- 
dicatiin. 

ABDOMEN (Sb-dô'-mën^, /. [the lower 
belly] Abdomen, m. le bas-ventre, The abdo. 
men comprehends in its cavity, the ventricle, 
the guts, the liver, the fpleen, the bladder, &c. 
L'abdomen comprend dans Ja cavité, I'efiomac, les 
intcjl'ms, le foie, la ratte, la veJJie, &c. 

ABDOMINAL (3b dom'.î-nïl), or Abdo- 
minous (ib-dom'-ï-neiicf), adj. S^i a rapport à 
l'abdomen. 

To ABDUCE (ïb-dïoucf'), -ing, -ed, 
V. a, [to draw away, or move from one place to 
another] Tourner, détourner. 

ABDUCENT (àb dïou' cën't), adj. [draw- 
ing back ; is faid of mufcles] Abduéleur. 

ABDUCTOR (ïb-deîik'-teiir),/. [in Anat. 
abducent] AbduSleur, m. ahaijjeur, m, Ab- 
duclor oculi [one of the four (Iraight mufcles of 
the eye] Abju^eur, dédaigneur, m. 

To ABDURE (ab-dïoure'),-iNc, -zD,v,n, 
[to burn-up] Brûler. 

ABEARING (a bé'-rïn>f],/. [Law-term; 
behaviour] Conduite, f. To be bound to good 
abearing (to one's good behaviour). Etre obligé de 
tenir une conduite régulière à l'avenir. 

ABECEDARIAN (é-bï-cï-dé'-rï-anf), /, 
[celui ou celle qui enjeigne aux enfans à lire l'alpha- 
bet. Un enfant qui ej} à l'a-t.c^ Abécé- 
daire, m. 

ABECEDARY (é-bï-cëd'-a-ré), or Abece- 
darian, aàj, [belonging to the alpha'.et] Abécé- 
daire, qui en ejl encore a l'abc. An Abecedary 
old man. Un vieillard abécédaire, 

ABED cr A-bed (a-bed), adv, [in bed! 
Au lit. To be abed. Etre au lit, être couché, 

ABELLION, / [an ancient Deity of the 
Gauls, the fame as Apollo or the Sun, by the 
Créions called Abelios] Abellion, m. 

ABELMOSCH or Abelmosk, /. [Mu/k- 
Mallow ; name of the Amber or Mu/k-.Seed 
among the Egyptians] A el-mojc, in Ambrette,i, 
graine de mujc, f. Fleur du Grand-Sctgneur, f, 

ABEL-TREEor ABELE-TREE(:b'-ël-tri), 
f. [a fine kind of white poplar with large leavesl 
AubrI, m. Orme blanc, m. peuplier ilane i 
grandes feuilles, m. Grifaille de Hollande, f, 

ABE'ONA & ADE'ONA, /. [Goddefs of 
voyages, the fiift for the departure and the other 
for the arrival] Aiéone Se Adéore, î. 

X ABER, / [an old Engli/h word for the fall 
or emptying of a lefler water into a greater] Con- 
I JIutnl, &)■ tmituchure, f, 

ABERDEEN 



ABU 

ABFRDEEN (ab..:rd'inf), ''• e* the mouth 
Éfthc vivcr Dte, /'. [a cîty oi Scotl.md j lac. 57. 
23, N. lou^. 1-3 ', W,] yjicrrlrny m, 

ACEJllDES, / [Ton of Cœius and Vcfla, 
fuppolcd to Lu the iivnc with Saturnj ^ù/~ 
liilcs, m. 

ABERRANCE (ab-er'-ran'cO, or Aber- 
■ ranty (ab- cr'-ian'cc), /. [a deviation from the 
riglit way, erre>rj Egarcmenf^ m. m pri c, f. 
eriLUf-y f. The undt:rltandin^ is obnoxious to 
aberrances, UeJ^rit humain ejijujet à l'erreur. V. 
Abhrhation. 

ABERRANT (ab-tr'-ran't), and Aberrîns 
(àb-ër'-rïn'g)7^), ^lij. [deviating from the ri^jlu 
wjy i going allrayj Errant^ qui un, qui s'écarte 
du c/'irvtin di la iiénté^, qui s'c'gjre. 

ABERRATION (àb-er-ré '-cheunf), / 
[going out of the way] Egaremtntf m. erreur, f. 
There is no hertly in luch an aberration, // n'y a 
point d'hit cfic dam cetfe eiriur. 

Aberkation,/. [in Aftronomy; a fmat) ap- 
parent motion ai the fixed ftarsj Aherratiotiy t. 

To ABER UNGATE Cib-i-reun'-kctf), 
-TNGi -FD, 1/. a. [to pull Up by the roots] 
Déraciner, extirper. 

To ABET (a-bct'), -etting, -etted, 
V. a. [to incite, to entourage] Exciter, animer^ 
fnujj'cry crcouragcr. it IS well kno%vn, they abet 
ted borh patties in the civil w^r, // efi bien connu 
au^i/s excitèrent /es Jeux partita la guerre civile. 

To Abet, v. a. [in Law; to mainta'n, to 
back, to aid, to advife, to alTift] Aider, Joutenir, 
^£lfier, confàlUr, afpuycr, prendre U pant de. 

•]■ To sbtt., appuyer, fa-vorifer I to encourage, 
tncouragcr; to pu(h forward, pouter, avancer; 
to fupport, fuppcrter, Joutenir ; to maintain, 
maintenir, défendre (fynon.): Thefe verbs are 
much alike in their genera] fignification, yet are 
dlverfified by the manner of applying them in 
familiar life : as; If you will a^^ my quarrel, 
and encourage my pretenfions ; I will maintain 
your C3i\i(t, fupport yoMv intectH, and pup for. 
^Ufard yoiK fortune. 

ABETMENT (a-bct'-men't),/. ftheaftof 
abetting] L'aûion d'exciter, d'encourager, f, en. 
fouragement, m. 

- ABETTED (a-bet'-ted), ^<:r/. ^ï*/;'. Excite, 
tncouragé. 

ABETTER <jr Abettor (a-bët'-teûr),/. [the 
perfon who encourages or fupports] ii^i excite, 
fui encourage ; fauteur, m, infiigateur, m. par. 
tifan,m' 

ABETTING (a-bët'tVgn?), /. [the aft of 
encouraging] L'aSïion d^an.m.'r, f, tncouragé- 
ment, vn. 

ABETTOR of a crime, Complice d'un crime, 
jn. & f. celui qui y porte un autre. 

ABEYANCE (â-bé'-an a),/, [a law-term : 

a thing not in poiVeiîîon, but in reverfion or ex- 

peftation] Landi in abeyance, Terres'jacentes, f. 

ABHEL, /. (Savin, a (hrub of the Eaft- 

Indies, a fpccics of Cyprefs] Abhal, m. 

To ABHOR (ab-hor'), -ring, -red, cv.a. 
[to abominate, to loath] Abhorrer, dttcfier, 
Honeft people abhor knaves, hei honnttes gens 
de'tejient les lâches, 

^ To abhor, abhorrer ; to loath, cuolr du 
dégoût pour ; to hate, ha'i'r ; to deteft, dctefter 
(fynon.): All thefe words imply averfion ; but 
to abhor implies a natural antipathy ; hate, a dtf- 
like actuated by refentment ; loath is rather 
applicable to food, or what offends the fight; 
deteft fignifies avcrfion mixed with contempt. 
Ex. I hate Curio for his affectation, 1 loath his 
naftinefs, 1 deteji his conduft, and tibhor his 
principles. 

ABHORRED (ab-hor'-rM), part. adj. Ah. 
horréy détejïé, 

ABHORRENCE (ab-hor'-rSn^c*), or Ab- 
horrency {ab-hor'-rën'cé),/. fiorteur^ Ï, ever- 
ySon, f. exécraùcn^ f. 1 have a ftran^e abhorrence 
of him, ye Pai en horreur. 

ABHORRENT (ab-W-iSo'l), sdj. S^i 
^etefiey fui Mtrre* 



A B I 

•!, Abhorrent [contrary to, incompatible, 
or iirtonliltent with] Contraire à, inanfaliilc 
a-vcc. It is abliorrent to your funflions, C".// 
one chofc incomfatibk avec lu fovlims de -voire 
eharge. 

ABHORRER (ïb.hor'-rcur),/. [the perfon 
who abhors, a hater, dettllcrj Celui qu\ ahlurte, 
trneir.i jure', m. The known abhorrersot'epifco- 
pacy, Lei ennemis déclara de l'e'/'ifcopat. 

ABHORRING (ïb-hor'-rin>i)./- Hor- 
reur, f. averjion, f. 

ABIANS (é'bï-ïn'z), /. f/. [a people of 
Scyrhia near Tlirace] jjhient, m. pi. 

To ABIDE (a-bSVd/), -ing, Abode and 
Abided j -v. a. [to endure, to fuftain] Souffrir, 
luppcrlcr. I cannot abide him. Je ne purois le 
jjuffnr. I cannot abide him out of my figlit, 
Je ne fauroii fupporler Jnn ahjence. They abode 
or abided the firll charge, lis jmiinrent le premier 
choc. 



ifr I caiinot abide to hear talk of marriage. 
Je r.e jauroii entendre parler de mariage. 

* To Abide [to expetl or awaitj A tendre, 
menacer. Affligions abide me. Le malluur 
me menace. 

To ABjnr, -v. n. [to dwell, to ftay, cr re- 
main] Demeurer, rejier. If you abide in this 
land, i'lcroKs refte^z. dam ce pays. ci. She abides 
at Bath, Elle demeure à Ball:. 

* He abides in fin, I! cnupit dans le pe'chi. 
To Abide WITH, Frote'gir. The aik. of 

God fliall not abide with us. L'arche du Seigneur 
ne nous protégera point. 

To Abide by or in a thing [to ftand by, 
confide in, or rely upon] Se tenir à une cliofe, y 
compter 1 abide by or in his tellimony, Je m'en 
tiens à Jon témoignage. 

X ABIDER (a-baï'.deûr),/. [who dwells 
or inhabits] Habitant, m. 

ABIDING (a-bâï'-dïn'gnt),/. [continuance] 
Stahilité, (. permanence, {. demeure, f. Our days 
are as ihadows, and there is no abiding, Nos jours 
font comme l" ombre, Sf ils n'ont aucune Jiabilité. 

Abiding, adj. v. [fixed, fettled, permanent] 
Stable, permanent, habitant. 

* ABIGAIL (3b'-ï-gail)), /. Innocent 
Abigail [a woman aSefting mildnefs and virtue] 
Douceretle, f. 

ABILITY (a-bïl'-ïté),/. [power, capacity] 
Habileté, {. force, f. pouvoir, m. capacité, f. 

fj Ability, /iflij/jff'; capacity, fa^r;/,-'; power, 
pouvoir (fynon.): Thefe words, though often 
ufed for each other, yet have différent fignifica- 
tions i capacity relates to the knowledge of things, 
ability and power, to their application J they re. 
quire difterent adjeflives to attend them. Thus 
we fay ! a man of (Irong or weak abilities ; of an 
extcnfive or narrow, large or fmall, fhallow or 
profound capacity \ great or limited power. Cla- 
rendon, being a man of forcible and vigoious 
abilities, was an exceedingly ufeful fervant to a 
prince of difputed/oTOsr ; and having befides an 
excellent and extenfive capacity, he ftored his 
mind wiih a variety of ideas that entertained 
himfelf and his friends in retirement. 

Ability of eftate, Faculte'i pécuniaires, (. pi. 
moyens, m. pi. revenus, m. pi. 

Abilities [in the plural ; powers »r facul- 
ties of the mind, parts] Savoir, m. jcience, f. 
portée ou capacité de Vejpr'it, f. talent, m. We 
find our abilities too weak for the performance. 
Nous jevtom que I'entreprije eji au-dejjiis de la 
portée de notie ejfril, or eji au-dejfus dt nos forces. 

fl Abilities, parts, talent, favoir ; ingenuity, 
génie, indujlrie ; clevernefs, adrejfe, dextérité 
(fynon): /n^mkiy relates to the invention of 
things; clevernefs to the manner of executing 
them ; ability to the a£lual execution of them ; 
and parts to the difcernment. Thus, he who 
planned the telefcope, was a man of ingenuity ; he 
who conltrufled it, difcovered clevernefs; the 
finiflier muft have pofleffed abilities ; and he 
who applies it to the various purpofts of aftio- 
DOBiy» muA ht a man effêrti. 



A B L 

AB INTESTATE (ab.Ia'-tej'.tét«), a4j. 
[a Law-term] yltimejlal. 

ABJECl" (àb'. djekti), adj. [mean, low, 
bafc,worthlefi, of no value] .^hjeû, vil, bat. 
Men of abjeft fpirits. Des imct bnffcs. 

^ Abjett, abject ; mean, chétif, bas ; defpi- 
'able, méprijahle ; worthlcfs, indigne, de nulle 
valeur; vile, vil; \uv.,las (fynon.): Thefe 
wcrds are ail expretlîve of conten-pt: ex. An 
ahjea condîion ; a mean aftion ; de/picabie 
talents ;. TOor/^AVj conduft ; a tile intenti«n ; 
lo7v language. There is a maieiidl diftinftion 
to be made between ihe lait and the other ad- 
jeftivcs ; U-w often implies fomething involun- 
tary, the others generally cxprefs a voluntary 
fituation : Divine Wiloom I as placed fome men 
in a /oiu condition, but neier \n abjtSlncfs \ the 
villanous charafler of a man make; him ab-cB. 

ABJECTEDNESS (ab-djék'-tïd-nëce), /. 
Mépris, m. 

ABJECTION (ab-djek'-cheunt), AbjcA- 
nefs (ab'-djtkt-nëcf), / [a bafe, fervile, or 
mean difpofition ot mind; ferviliry, meannefs] 
Abjtdion, f. haj'jje de fenlimeni, i. lûcheié, {. 
abaij/èment, m. anéanti^ement, m. gvilijfrment, m. 

ABJECTLY (ab'-djêkt-!é), a<^':/. [in a bjfe 
manner] Bajfemeni. 

ABJURATION (ab-djïoa.ré'-cheun«),/. [a 
folcmn renunciation, or renunciation by oath, of 
fome doOrine or thing, and particularly reli- 
gion] Abjuration, f. He made his abjuration in 
the hands of the Bilhop, I! fl fon abjuration entrt 
Us mains del Ev'eque. 

To ABJURE (ab-djïouri'). •". "■ [to re- 
nounce] Abjurer, renoncer à. He abjured hij 
country for ever, 11 renonça pour touj'jurs à fa 
patrie. 

ABJURED (Sb.djïoo'-r'd),^art.a</;. Al'jure'. 

ABJURING (âb-djïour-ïn'gnt)»/- L'aaim 
d'abjurer, f. renoncement, m. 

To ABLACTATE (ab-lak'-tét^), v. a. [to 
wean from the breaft] Sevrer un enfant. 

ABLACTATED (ab-lak-té'-tëd), farf; 
adj. [weaned] Sevré. 

ABLACTATION (ab-lâk-té'-cheijne), /. 
[the a£l of weaning a child] L'aUion defevrer, {. 

ABLAQUE (a-blik^'), /. [the Ardafline 
filk, which comes from Perfia] Soie ablaque, f, 

ToABLAQUEATE (Sb-lâ'koiiï-étï), -ing, 
-ED, V. a. [to uncover the roots of trees] Dt- 
chauffer (un arbre). 

ABLAQUEAT10N(ab.la-kouï-é'-cheiinO, 
/• [laying open or bare the bottom of the trunks 
and roots of trees] De'chaufj'ement, m. 

ABLATIVE (Ib'la-tive), /. and adj. Ahla- 
t'lf, m. The ablative cafe. Le cas ablatif, Fab- 
laiif. 

ABLE (é'-br), adj. [capable] Capable. 
Able in drength, Fort S" vigoureux. Able in 
eftate. Riche, opulent. Able to pay, folvable, 
ban pour le paiement. 

Able [/kilful] Habile, favant, expert, cxpe. 
rimenté. He was ferved by the ableft man, II fut 
Jlrvi par r homme le plus capable, le plus favant, 
du plus grand mérite. An able workman, Un ha, 
bile ouvrier, un expert. Very able, (j habihjftme. 

To be able, Pouvoir. I am not able to walk, 
Ji ne peux pas marcher. He is hardly able to 
read, A peine jait-il lire. 

None is able to come near him for IkiU, Per~ 
fonne n^ approche de lui pour le favoir. He gives 
more than he is well able, II donne plus qu'il ne 
peut, ou au-delà defes moyens. 

t\ Able, capable; IkilfuI, ^aii/j; learned, 
favant (fynon.): That knowledge which may be 
reduced lo praflice, makes us able ; that which 
requires fpeculation, makes us ftilful; that 
which fills the memory, makes us learned. Able 
feems to imply fomething more extenfive ; 
Jkilful, fomething mote profound; learned, fome- 
thing more univerfal : Thus, we fay : an able 
miniller, a Jlilful mathematician, a learned 
hiftnrian. We become able by long experience i 
fkilful, by deep ftudy ; learned, by great reading. 



ABO 

Astr-BoPIf 0,(c-bl'.b6d'-Kj),*i/;. [ftrong 
efb. dy] F'.rt, rohiifie. 

Adle for [qialilitd] Surl.fié four, frofre à, 
tajabie d'- Abx for uiteranc; of aaiciilated 
loa ids, C fxib't At fromnrrr ,iri 'ojti aniculii. 

To ABI.EGA rii (îb'-lï fiiéû],-\nn, -tv, 
1- a. I to fend abroad upon I'ome empK-ymenrJ 

F.'-.'V.ytr^ (iif>uteT, 

ABLïCATED (ab-lï.guc'-tëJ), fan. ad}. 
Envryc't dèyutê. 

ABLF.GATION (âb lï fi-é'-chcûrii'), /. [a 
frndîng abroad] i'ri'ti, m. ti^'futationy f. 

ABLENtbS (L-'-bl'-nccs) [abiliïy of body, 
TÏgour, force]. V. Ability. 

ABLEPSY (ïb'-lëp-cé), / [want of fight] 
.^vngUmcrJ, m. [unadvifednçfsj Imfrudtnccy 
f. irdijcrétxn, f. 

ABLET {c.h%\e), or Ablen,/. [b'ay or 
bicak] j?klc:u, f. 

ABLIGURITION(.ïb-Iï-ga?o5-raï'-cheunf), 
/ (■ prodigal fpending in belly-cheerj Filkdcfer.J! 
tn bony.e il.iri, f. 

X To ABLOCATE (ïbMo kcte), -ing, 
-RP, 1/. a. [ta let out, to hire] Louer, amodier, 
i'jrtncr à ferme ou i 1 ye^. 

\ ABLOCATED (ab-lo-kt'-tëd), farr. a,//. 
Z.CW ', am: iié. 

X ASLOCATION (ïb-lo-ké '-cheûn^), /. 
Âmodialhr ^ f. 

ABLUENT (ïb'-lï.m.ën't), odj. [having 
the power of cleanfinf] ^àfrut nettiyer, de'tcrjif. 

ABLUTION (âb-lïou'-chriine), /. [the aa 
of waffling, or figuratively, the cleanfing from 
fin] dilution, f. The prielt is at the ablution, 
J.e frérre er. eji à tahlution. 

To ABNEGATE (ab'-nï-giiétjl, -ing, 
-ïo, V. a. [to deny, to relinquiihj Nier, 
refufer, renoncer, rem:r, 

ABNEGATION (ab-Tiï.g«é'-cheiint), /. 
fdenial] Alie'gat'ton, f. renoncement, m. 

ABNORMOUS (ab.norm'-eiicr), adj. [ir- 
regular, in ihape defotmed] Lrégulier, difforme, 
rnaifait, 

.ABOARD (;-bôrd'5, adv. [within the (hip] 
Jl bord, dim le vavire, 1 went aboard his 
<hp, J'a'ljt à bird de for. vaffea:i, ou à Jen 
tord. Aboard main tack ! Amure la grande 
voile ! To fall aboard of a ihip. Aborder un 
^■aiffcau (en de'rivani fur lui, ou «n chaffanl fur 
Mil, (^ nan comme ennemi). 

ABODE (abôdÉ')> t'"- "J To abide. 
Set Abide. 

Abotf-, /.-[the aft of ftaying any time; 
ftay, continuance in a p!ac-:] Séjour, m. 

Abode [habitation, dwelling, place of re- 
fiflence] Demeure, f. residence, f. habitation, f. I 
know thy abode, Jej^is ta demeure. 

To ABODE, -INC, -ED, v.aa. [to pre- 
lage] Pie'fager, annoncer d'avance. 

ABODED [i.bôi'-îi], fart. adj. Prijagi, 
annoncé d'avance. 

ABODEMENT (a-bôdf '-mën't), /. [pre- 
fige, or a fecret anticipation of fomething fu. 
turc] Prefjge, m. fronofiic, m. prejjentiment, 
7n. Abodements muft not fright us, Les 
jfrtfagei ne doivent feint nous effrayer. 

To ABOLISH (a-bol'-khc'), -far,, -ed, 
V. a. [to blot OUT, to deftroy, to annul] Abolir, 
détruire, annuler, révoquer, effacer, caJJ-r, Thofe 
vho make the laws can abolifh them. Ceux qui 
font les his feun'ent les abolir. To aboliih a 
crime, Abolir un crime, abfoudre le coupable, 

* Wilt tliou thyfelf abolifh thy creation ? Veux- 
tu toi-même anéantir les êtres que tu as crées ? 

^ To aboiifh, abolir ; to abiogate, abroger ; 
to difanoul, annuler; to repeal, caffer; to re- 
voke, révoquer (fynon.) ; To aboiifh, is a term 
father applied to cuftoms ; abrogate ^nà repeal, 
to laws ; difannul and rtn'oke, to private con- 
trads. When we talk of rendering old laws 
null, we call in abrogating ; when thofe lately 
made, repealing. Difannul is applied to a 
written contr îS ; revoke to a verbal one. New 
ia^ions abttip oi^ ooes. 



ABO 

ABOLlSHAnLE (S-bol'Ich-abl'), A!;.|that , 
may be nbolllhed] i^u" feut iire aboli. 

ABOLISHED (â-boi'ïch't), />arf. «JJ Aboli, 
caffc, annulé, 

ABOLISHER (5-bol'ïch-eûr), /. [the per- 
fon who abolilhes] Qui abolit, m. 

ABOLISHlNci (,àbor.îi:h-ïn'g«), or Abo. 
lifliment (a boi'-lch'-miji't), /. [abrogation] 
.'ibol jftment , m. abogation, i. 

ABOLITION (a-bol' Ï cheunf), /. Abcrs- 

tion, f. 

Abolition,/, [law-term; the pardon and 
full diicharge of a ciiine] Abolition, ou pardon 
d^un crime. \ | 

ABOMASUS (a-bomé'ceucir), or AboMa- ^ 
SUM (a-bôm-é'-ceumf), or Abomasium, /, | 
[Anat. one of the ftomachs or ventricles cf sa- j 
(ninating animal?] Ab mafus, m. \ 

ABOMINABLE (a-bom'-i-nabP), adj. j 
[hateful, dettrtable ; to be ahhoufi ]Ab:ninaile, \ 
de'tejiable, exéaable. Neio was an abomii'iable r 
monlier, Néron étcit un monflre abominaite. 

ABOMINABLENLSS (î-bom'-ï-na-bl- 
nëcf), /. [the quality which renders odious j | 
hatefulnefs, odioulhefsj Horreur, f. ce qui rend 
abominable. 

ABOMINABLY (a-bom'-ï-niï-blé), adv. 
[moft hatefully, odioully] Abominablement. 

To ABOMINATE (a-bom'-i-néts), -ING, 
-ED, V. a. [to abhor, to deleft, to hate] Dé. 
tefier, abhorrer ; avoir en abomination, en horreur. 
They abominate and defpife all fuperftition, 
lis de'tejlint ÊJ" méprij'ent toute effèce de fuper. 
flition. 

ABOMINATED (a-bom ïné'-tëd), part, 
adj. Abhorré, détefié. 

ABO.VIINAT10N(a-bomï-né'-che\jnf),/. 
[hatred, detei^ation] Abomination, f. 

Abomination [the objeft of averfion] 
Chofe ou perfonne abominable. 

ABORIGENES (éb'-o-rïdj-ï-nëz), /. [a 
people policed by Saturn, and brought by him 
from Egypt into Italy, where they fettled] 
Aborigènes, m. pi. 

Aborigines,/./'/, [the antient and ori- 
ginal inhabitants of a couitry, whofe origin is 
unknown ; autochthones] Aborigines. 

To ABORT (abort'), -ing, -id, v. n. 
[to mifcarry] Avorter, faire une fauffe couche. 

ABORTION (a-bor'-cheûn.-), /. [mifcar- 
I'lage \ Avortemtnt, n\. fauff ciuche. 

ABORTIVE (a-bor'-tivc), adj. Abortif, 
venu avant le temps. An abortive fruit, Un 
fruit abortif. 

* An abortive defign, Vn projet qui a avorté , 
qui n^a fas réuffî. To prove abortive. Avorter. 

Abortive, /. [an abortive child] Un avor- 
ton, un abortif. 

ABORTIVELY (ï-lior'.lïvt-lé),<î</v. [im- 
maturely, untimely] Avant terme. 

ABORTIVENESS (à bor-tTvt.nëcc), /. 
[mifcarriage] Avortement, m. [unfuccefsful- 
nefs] Mauvais fuccès. 

ABORTMENT (a-bort'-mën't), /. [un. 
timely birth, the thing biought forth abortively] 
Avortement, m. avorton, m. 

ABOVE (a-beûvt'), adv. [over-head, V. 
Up] En-hauty là-haut. From above, D'en- 
haut. 

Above, pref, [higher, beyond] Au.deffus 
de. The one fat above, and the other below 
me. L'un s'affit au-deffus de moi, & l'autre au- 
deffous. Above me, my ftrengtb, my parts, my 
capacity, Au-defjus de moi, au delà de mes forces, 
hors de ma portée, au-deffus de mes talent. I 
am above thefe things, 'Je fuis au-de[jus de cela. 
A good name is above \^zt^^, •\ Bonne renom- 
mée vaut mieux que ceinture dorée. 

Above [more than] Plus de, plus que. I 
was not in Paris above three weeks, Je ne refiai 
pas plus de trois femainesi Paris. 1 va'ue honor 
above life, J'aime plus l'honneur que la vie. 

To be above one, Surfaffer quelqu'un. He is 
itbove oihuS) Jljurpaffk Iti eitlrts, I (hiU eaûly 



ABO 

get alnve them all, ye n'aurai pas ât pt\-.t 5 Ut 
JurpjJJ^r idus. 

Over and above, Tar dtfftii^ eu're., if fur^hs. 
Give mc tluc which is over and ab'>ve, honmz^* 
rroi le jur^lus, re qu^il y a f>.ir.dej[us. 

As above. Comme ci-tJ'Jj: s, comme il a r're iTit 
flus haut. Above cited, or mentioned, Sui-d'u, 
cue cudejjui. 

Abovk-all (a-bcûv'-àl), ûàns. [efpccî.illy, 
chiefly] Sur-tout f pr'wc'ipah menti uni.jUiTtar.t, 

Abuve-B"Ard (a-beùv'-bÛrd),ri(/i/. [plain- 
ly, in open fight, without anlûcej Owveitctftirr, 
fans ar!ijic€y à découvert. He is above-boaid, 
il eJi au-dej/us de tcufj il ?ie craint rien j // a^'ir 
oitvertemer.ti Jam ardjice» 

•f Above-ground (a-beûv'-graoun'd),i7(/T'. 
[aliie] Ec vie. I will find him \f he b? above- 
ground, ye le trouverai quelque fart ^uii foit^ 
i''il ejï encore en lie. 

To ABOJND (a-baoun'd'), -inc, -ed, 
V. n. [to have in great plenty, to be in srejt 
number] Abonder^ afîuer. Germany abounds 
with foldiers, V Allemagne atonde en Joldats, 

* To abound jn one's fenfe, Aionder dani 
Jon fens i t-tre entier dans/on opinion. 

ABOUT (a-baout'}, prep. Autour, environ p . 
à Ventour de, aux cn^virons, vers, opproihnnf. 
The foldiers were about him, hes [ddats eioier.t 
autour de lui. It was about night, C'.ilt vcis 
le Jo'xr. 

f To go about the buih, Tourner autout 
du pot. 

About, Touchant, concernant, pour. I .fTia^H 
fpeali to or with him abcut that bu^-'-le, y» 
lui far Itr ai touchant cette affaire. Shall I f-nd 
to him about it, he fer ai- je avenir de ce:fe af' 
faire, or à cejujet? There are diverfc opinio:^ 
aboutit, Les Jentimens font partage's là-dejfus. 

About, Sur, prcs. I have no money about 
me^ ye n^ai point d''aygent fur jnC'i. He wa? 
jeered about his comical figure, On le railla Jur 
Ja plaijante figure. 

About, Dans, par, îîe is fomewhere about . 
the houfe, Jf ejî quelque part dans la maijon. 
What do they cry about the flreers ' ^\Jl.ee 
qu^n crie dans, ou par, Us ru:s ? To take one 
about the middle, Prendre que'quiin j ar It milieu 
du corps. To take a turn about the gaidcn* 
Taire un tour de jardin, 

AU about, or every where, Par-tcui. 

About and about; ^à ^ lap de cot/tsf d'autre^ 
d'un cote' ^ d'un autre. 

From abiut, D'environ, d'autour de>. 

Round about, Tf'wr autour. A\\ places round 
about,, Tout les lieux d'alentour. 1 vifitid ail 
the country round about, ye fis tout U tour da 
pays. 

About us, Parm tteaSf cle::^ nous, dans notre 
pays, ou bien, à cauje de nou^, à notre jujtt. It 
is not fo about us, // n'en cfi pas ainjt parmi 
nous. All the ftir was about us, Tout ce vacaimv 
s''efi fait à cauJe de nous : nous jommes caufe de teat 
ce brwt. 

To be about any thing, Epre occup/ à unt 
chofe, être après une. chofe. What are you about ? 
A quoi êtes- vous occupe'? 1 am about a great 
piece of work, ye travaille à un grand ouvrage. 

To be about to do any thing, £tre p>ts dt 
faire une chofe, ou fur le point de- la faire. I am 
about %o go away, y* vais m'en alltr, je fuis fvr 
le point de m'en ailtr. Thcy were about to %ht> 
Us e'iJent près defe battre. 

* Look about you [look to yourfelf] Pnne» 
garde J vous. 

About, adv, A la rende, eà ^ là. Tea 
leagues about, Dix lieues à la ronde. A (host 
way about, Un chemin raccourci, bien court, A 
long way about. Un grand détour, bien loir. 
This way is not fo i-\ï about, Ce chemin n cfi pas 
ft long. To drink abour, houe à la rcnde^ To 
We zho;^ Etre difperje' çà &" là. 

About, cdv. [in circumference] De tour, en 
cir confer enct, A tjee ten leet about. Un arbr» 
^ui a dix £kds de ttur^ ou de (irconfûom. 

» Tb» 



A B R 



A B S 



* The world is cnme abouf, te mmJi ê i'ui 
change : U n'c/l p/u! ci quit cfM autr.fm. 

AnouT [in fea-langnagc] En renrant. To 
go .ibiiut, yirtr lie herd. RcaJy about ! Ptre à 
virer I About (hip ! Atieu va ! (commandement 
fail à l'ejui/iai'i- four ■virer Je bar J). 

About, joinsd with go, come, bring, and 
ether verbs, has divers fignilications. See thefe 
Virbs. 

AURA, / [a filver-coiti in Poland worth 

IS.] Ah'", m. 

ABRACADABRA (."b-rS-ka-dab'-ra), / 
[a magic Wi>rd fuppoftd to hive tlie virtue ot' 
curing or prevcnirig dileaff)] ^^'iracadabra, m. 

To ABRADE {Ib-rcie'), -inc, -ed, i/. a. 
■[to rub off, to tear away J U er en f oliant, miner 
pa- le frotuminl. Tlie banks are abra led by 
the J'Curfior) of waters, Z.M ejux en coulant minent 
peu-à-f>-:u Ui Jigii.i. 

ABKADKD (a'a-ré'-ded), fart. adj. [worn 
away by rubbing] LJc, rriiu',' far U f'Olamer.t. 

ABRASION (ab-ré' jeûtit)> /• [the au of 
«ub ing, a rubbing, offj L'aîlitn de miner en 
fntijnt, f. 

ABREAST (a.bieiV), adv. [fide by fide] 
J}e front, à cité i un de Vautre. 

Abreast [i:i fea-langmge] Par le travers, 
<vis -à-iris de. Wc difcovered a ihip âbreaft of 
Cape St. Vincent, Nvjs diouvrimrs un v^i/liau 
far le travers du Cap St. Vincent. The frigate 
fprung a leak abrejll of the main hatchw.'y, 
U fe deilara une voie d'eau à la f égale, v.s-à- 
vii la grande t'cu'dte. A ficet formed abreall, 
Ektdre jur ur:e ligne de front. 

' ABRETANUS, /. [a fumame of Jupiter 
among the Myfians] Abretanus, m. 

ABRETIA, /. [a nymph, giving her name 
lo Myfia, where Jupiter was adored] Abràie, f. 

ABRICK. (a-brik'), /. [among Chyraifts j 
Ailphurj Soufre, m. 

ABRICOT. See Apricot. 
To ABRIDGE (a-biîdjt'), -ing, -id, r. a 
[to Ihorten, to contiaft, to diminifh] Abréger, 
raccourcir, diminuer, accourcïr, réduire, étA^cmer. 

• To Abridge of or from [to deprive of] 
Priver, fivrer. To abridge one's felf of con- 
■venifncies, Se priver de ccrtahtts commodités, 
^ivre d\]argne. To abridge one's felf of un- 
lawful pleafurcs, Se f river des plaiflrs illicites. 

ABRIDGED (a brïd'.j'd), fan. adj. A- 
irégé, raccourci. * Abridged of (deprived of, 
debarred from), Privé dc. 

ABRIDGER (â-brïd'-jeiir), /. [one- who 
abridges] ^i abrège, abre'-oiaieur, m. 

ABRIDGING (.ï b.ïd'-jïn'gne), /. verb. 
VaUion d'abréger, de raxourcir, f. racccurciJJ'e- 
Tuent, m. 

ABRIDGMENT (a-brïdj'-mën't), / A- 
brégé, m. diminution, f. epitome, m. raccourci, m. 
compendium, m. extrait, m. 

ABROACH (a btôtch'), adv. [in pofture 
of running out, fpokei properly of vertcls] Se 
Jit au propre des vaijftaux dont la ligueur eji pris 
Jf fe répandre. 

• Abroach [in a date of being diffufcd] 
Prêt à je répandre, à fe propager. 

* 1 o fet abroach [to undertake^with profpefl 
ci fuccefs] Entreprendre avec apparence de j'ucch. 
■What mifchiefs might be fet abroach und«r the 
fanûion of fuch grc-tnefs ? ^els crimts ne peut- 
tn pas entreprendre avec fucces, à l'ombre d'une 
telle grandeui ? 

ABRO.'i<.;H, /. [in ancient Law; the a£l of 
monopolizing ; V, monopolize] Msmopole, m. 
accaparement, m. 

ABRO.AD (a-brâd'), adv. [out of the 
houfe, not within; in another country] Dehors, 
}iirs ae cnez. foi \ dans les pays étrangers, au 
loin. Togo abroad, Sortir. To walk abroad, 
Se promener. Ac iiome and abroad, Dans la 
r:aijon & hors de la maifon ; au-dedans Éf ou- 
dchors : dans le royaume Ùf hors du royaume. 

To fet abroad. Publier, divulguer. To take 
«nt abroad. Emmener quetiuun. He waits ttpon 



hi» mifter abroad, // fuit fun maître j'oani il 

fort. 

• Such a report gnes abpud, iv is abroad, or 
it is all abioad, C'eji le bruit public ; le bruit 
s'en efi répandu par. tout. 

To ABROGATE (.Vb'-Tii-gurtf), -ing, 
-ED, V. a. [to repeal, to annul] Abroger, 
cajj'er ; annuler, révoquer. To abrog ite a law 
or cu(K>m, ylbrnger Une loi, une coutume. V. 
To A B 1. 1 s .4 . 

ABRO'iATED (ab rô-gué ted), part. adj. 
Abrogé, at'cli, cajjé, annulé, révoqué. 

ABROGaTKJN (ab-rô-gue'-cheunf), /. 
[the adl of abrogating] Abrogation, f. abdijf^ 
ment, m. caJJ'jrwn, f. They demanded the 
abnigarion or all thofe laws, wliich, &c. I's de- 
mandèrent i'j'-ogalion dc tjUtes ces lois, jrtl, (^c, 

ABROHANJ or Mall emoli, /. [white 
cotton cloth from Bengal] Abrohani ou Malte, 
moli, m. 

ABRON (é'breiinj), /. [a very voluptuous 
Grecian] Abron, m. 

ABROOn (a broûdf'), is always joined 
with to jet ; AS, to fet abrood, as a bird on eggs, 
Couver des œufs. 

To ABROOK (abroûkf), v. n. [to brook, 
to bear] Scuffrir, endurer, fupporter, 

ABROrONUM (a-bro'-to-neum?!, /. 
[fouthcrn-wood] Abrotone mâle, m. aui-one, {. 
Cittonclle, {. 

ABROTANOIDES, / [a fort of perforated 
coral] Ahrotanri'ide, f. 

ABRUPT (.ïb-reiipt'), adj. [broken, crag- 
gy, fuJden, hafty] Précipité, brufjue, bouillant, 
fougueux. An abrupt ftyle. Style brulque. 

Abrupt [ufed fubftaniively] Cavité énorme, 
f. abyme, m. The vaft abrupt. Le vafle abyrne. 
ABR (Jl'TED (âb-reijp'.ted),;>arl. adj. 'Cajjé, 
brifé, féparé. 

ABRUPTION (ab-reup'-cheiînc),/. [break- 
ing off, violent and fudden feparation] Sépara- 
lion, {. The marks of its abruption. Les 
marques de la feparation [in parlant des êtres 
phyfiques, pierres, crijlaux, &c.] 

'abruptly (ab-reiipt'-lé), adv. fhaftily] 
Srufquement. To fall out with one abruptly. 
Rompre brujqucmerit avec quelqu'un. 

ABRUPTNESS !âb-.eûpt'-nëcc),/. [abrupt 
manner, hade] Brufquerit, I. manure dure (Sf \ 
impolie, f. rud/JJl-, f. 
_ ABRUS,y. [Glycine, Angola feed; a medi- 
cinal feed; a fort of kidney-beans whichgrows in 
Egypt and the Indies] Abrus, m. 

ABS/EUS (ib-ciVuct),/. [a giant, the fon 
of the Earth and Tartarus] Ahfée, m. 

ABSCESS (îb'-ciîcf),/. [impolihume]^i<-M, 
m. apflhne, m. He died of an abfcefs in his 
fide, // tfl mort d'un abcès dans le Cote'. 

To ABSCIND (ab cïn'd'), -inc, -eo j 
V. a. [to cut off] Couprr, fendre, trancher. 

ABSCISSA (ab-cïz'fâ),/. [in Geom. thepart 
of an axis eut off by an ordinate] Abfciffè, f. 

ABSCISSION (âb-tïz'-cheiinf), /. [the aft 
of cutting off, the ftate of being cut off] L'aaion 
de couper, f. 

To ABSCOND (ab-lkon'd'), -a.n. [to hide 
one's felf] & cacher, 

ABSCONDED (ab-itSn'ded), adj. [hid] 
Caché 

ABSCONDER (ab-Ikon'-dciir), /. [the 
perfon who abfconds] Celui o\i celle qui fe cache. 

ABSCONDING (âb Ikon'-dïn'gm)./. (the 
aft of avoiding the fight of mankind] L'aaion 
de fe cacher, f. 

ABSENCE (irb'-cën'ce) [the ftate of being 
abfent, oppofed to prefence] Alfence, f. éloi^ne- 
ment, m. A bfence is the fureft remedy againft love, 
L'abjence efl le plus jùr remède contre l'amour. 

* Absence of mind, [inattention, heedlelT- 
sie(s]Abfenced'ffprit,dJlraaion, f. I continued 
my walk, reriefting on the abfences and dif- 
traftions of mankind, Je continuai ma promenade 
enfaijant répxion aux dipralHoni auxquelles Ut 
htmmet font fujcts. 



A B S 

ABSENT (ab'-ccn't^, «<#. [not prefcutj 

Abiint, éloigné. 

■f I. ng abfent foon forgotten. On nilie 
bientôt les abftns. 

Absïnt, adj. [inattentive, wandering] Dif- 
rait, ir.altentij, abjlrail. To be abfciit, Avo r 
des abjincs. 

^ Abfent, alftrait ; inattentive, iniitentif, 
diflrail (l'ynf.n.): Thcfe two wo.ds iqu'Iljr 
-xprefs v^nt of attention ; but, with this differ- 
ence, that the firft fnppofes us wholly occupied 
by our own idea^ ; the lad that we are attraflc* 
by fonr.c frcfii outward objeft ; ahfer.cc cf ra'nd is 
owing to ihoughtfulnefs; inattention, locuriofiiy. 
We are abfeni, when we think not of any prefect 
objeift, or any thing that is (aid to us : We are 
inaiteiuix'e, vi hen we pay more regard to any other 
objeft than to that which is propofed to u«, 
or when we liften to any other converfation 
than to what is addrcffed to us. The abfne 
man cares littf; for converfation ; the inattentivt 
man lofis the fruit of it. 

To Absent one's felf (ab-ccn't'), v. a% 
S'abjenter, être abfent. 

ABSENTEE (3b cën'tî'), / [abfent from 
his dation or country] Ahfent de fon pofle, de 
fays. A greit part nf the cdates in Ireland n 
owned by abfcntees. Une grande partie des bicnt 
d'Irlande fr,l po£édés par des abjens. 

ABSENTER (ab-ctn't'-eur), /. S^ui s'ab. 
fente, abfent, m. Ab(enter of Parliament, Ahfent 
du Pjr/cment. 

ABSINTHIUM (ab-cïn'tshï-eûmt), V. 
Wormwood 

ABSINTH! ATED (ab ciîn'tshï-é.tïd), 
pan. [impregnated with wormwood] d'AbJintbe» 
To ASSIST (ab-cid'), v. n. [to dand off, 
to leave off] C.-jJer . 

To ABSOLVE (Sb-zolv'), -inc,-ed, t». ff. 
[to clear, acquit, or difcharge of a crime; to 
pronounce a fin remitted, in the eccleliadical 
fenfe] Abfoitdn, décharger, extnpler, jufiifer. 
He has got himfelf abfolved of the crime tliat 
was laid to his charge, II s'efî fait abjoudre du 
crime dont on I'trccufoit. 

ABSOLVED (iib-zol'-v'd), fart. adj. 
[cleared, acquitted] Abfous, jufiifié, déchargé. 

ABSOLVING (âb-zol'-vïn'grf), /. VaBion 
d'abjoudre, f. abfolution, f. The abfolving him 
was a great ifijudice, On a tommis une grande 
injufîice en l'abfolvant. 

ABSOLUTE (ab'-so-lïoutf), adj. [without 
limitation, unconditional] Abfolu, arbitraire* 
His power is abfolute. Son pouvoir efi abfolu. 

Absolute, adj. [without relation, inde». 
pendent] Abfolu, indépendant. Abfolute fpacc, 
L'efpace abfolu. Ablative abfolute (a term of 
Grammar), ALIatif abjolu. Man is an abfolute, 
and Father a r;rlaiive term (in Logic), Homme 
efl un terme abfolu, l^ Père un terme relatif. 

* An abfolute edate, Un bien libre de teute 
charge. 

Absolote, adj. [perfeft, without defeft, 
complete] Parfait, fans défaut, achevé. He 
is abfolute in a!l parts, C'ejt un homme parfait en 
tout. An abfolute knave, Un fripon achevé. 
An abfolute fool, Un fou fief é. 

ABSOLUTELY (àb'-so lïoutt-Ié), adv. 
[completely, pofitively] Abfolument, fans réj/rve, 
entièrement, inviclablement, defpotiquement. \ ana 
abtblutely for ic. Je le veux abfolument. I am 
abfolutely yours, Je fuis tout à vous. 

Absolutely, adv. (a fcholadic term), 
Abfolument. Man, confidcred abfolutely, is a 
rational creature. L'homme, confidéré abfolument, 
cfî une créature rjifonnable. 

ABSOLUTENESS (ab'- so-lïoiitf-nëce), /. 
[abfolute power, defpotifm, independence; com- 
pletenefs] Pouvoir abfolu, defpotifme, m. indt. 
pendance abjclue. 

ABSOLUTION (3b' so-irou -cheiin;),/. [ia 
Law ; an acquittai cr difcharge] Abjolution, (. 



Absolution, /. [an ecclefiadical term i 
isrgivenefi of ùot pranounod by a prieft, upon 



A B s 

the confcflion] jHfifuiim, {. farjtn, {, atfiale, f. 
His confcllbr will nut give him the abfo'ulion. 
Sen confijjcur nc veut fjs lui donner Vabjoiutiir. 
ou î'ahhbdre. 

ABSOLUTORY (ab' so iîoii-teii-rc), aJj. 
[which imports pardon] ^i jhjout, abjolutcve* 
JKn abloiutory (entence, Hentenci: de fardon, 

ABSONANT (ib'-so-nin't), md Abfonous 
(ab'-so-reiicf), adj. [difagreeiiig in found, ill- 
founding ; iij^urativcly, abfurd, contrary to rea- 
fon] Dijcsrdanff mal-jûnrant^ jmi ne convient fas j 
Contraire j la raip.itj abfurde. 

To ABSORB (ab-forb'), -ing, -id, ab- 
forpt j «. a* f^o fwallow up] Abjcrhery ergicuttr^ 
abymety engouffrer. The fpunge abfoibs water, 
L*-f>srge abprbe t'eau. 

ABSORBED (ub-forb't'), arrf Abforpt.^jr:. 
adj. Abj'cjbc't englouti. 'I he lain is abforbed in 
the fand, La pluie s^abjcrbe dans le jable. 

ABSORBI-.N T(ab.for'-bën't),'/ [inphyfic; 
a medicine which dries up reJundant humours] 
yîbjorbanîj m. The bark is a great abforbent, 
he quinquina ejl un grand abjarbant. 

Absorbent, adj. Abfo^bant. An abTorb- 
ent med.cine, Un remède abjorbant. 

ABSORPT (ab-lorpt'), part. adj. of To 
ibforb, Ahfirbe. 

APSORPTION (ab-forp'-cheun«), /■ [the 
aft of abforbing] L'aclion d^abjorber^ f. ab- 
jorptizn^ f. 

To ABSTAIN (3b-ftcn«'), -ing, -ed, f. n. 
f to forbear, to refrain fromj S^abjlenir, je pnver 
de. To abllain from all appearance of evil, 
S'abjienir de toute apparence de mal. It is mote 
eafy to abtlain than to lellrain, // eji plus aijé 
At s^abjlenir que de Je contenir. -^ 

ABSTAINING (ib-ftc'nïn'gm). /• ^ft'- 
ntncc, f. L'afiion de s'alftenir, {. 

ABSTEM:0US {âb-fti'-roï-euct), adj. [Co- 
ber, temperate] Abftinent, fibre, atjhme, m. 
An abAemious nation, Une nation Jobre. The 
înHances of longevity are chiefly amongft the 
abflemious (ufed fubftancively), On tr^juve fur-tout 
des exemples de largue vie parmi les gens Jobres, 

fl Abfletnious, fober, jabre ; temperate, tea- 
fe'rant (fynon.) : are generally applied to mo- 
deration is meat and drink : thus a man h fober 
who keeps fiee from intoxication j a temperate 
man is moderate in eating and drinking, an 
tbfiemi^us man rigidly abllains from food or 
liquor which may hurt liis conftitutiJïn, or clnud 
his intellefts. A man through ftrength of con- 
ftitution, may drink much and yet \x fober : a 
temperate man drinks little j an abjiemious man 
drinks not at all, that is, ufes no ftrong drink. 

ABS lEMIOUSLY (ab-fti'. mî-eûs-lé), 
miv. [in a fober manner, temperately, foberly] 
Sobrement. 

ABSTEMIOUSNESS tab-m'-mï-eiis.nëcf), 
/. [the virtue of temperance] Soirie'ie, [. tem- 
feran:e^ f. 

ABSTENTION (ïb-ftën'-cheiînf), /. [in 
Law ; holding off, withholding the htir from 
taking poffeflion of his eftate] Oppcjition que 
fait un tuteur à ce quun mineur ne prenne poJjeMon 
dejcn he'ritage, f. 

To ABSTERGE (ab-ftïrdje'), and Abl*erk 
(ab ftërfjl, ing, -ed, v. a. [to wipe off, to 
cleanle] Eff.yer, ntlldicr, de'lerger ; ^ torcher. 

ABSTERGED (îb-llër-djëa), and Ab- 
âerfed (ab-aër's't), part. adj. EJuye', nettoyé, 
^ torché\ (in Med ) deterge. 

ABSTERGENT (ab rtër'djën'tl, and h'a- 
fterÛTe (âb rtër'-sïv.;), ad], [indued with a 
cleanfing quality; in Med. cleanfmg] Dcterfif, 
ebjierjif. 

ABSTERSION (ïbftër'-cheiinf), / [in 
Wed.] L'aéïion Je ntttoytr^ f. 

AbSTIN'EN E ,âo'-ftr-nën'c<), and KbKt- 
Dency (ïb'-ftï nën'-cé), /. {forbearance of anv 
thing ; fitting, temperance] Abftinence, i.Jobriété, 
f. tempérance f f. A day of abltinence (a meagre 
rr filh day), your d^abjiinen:e, m. jour maigre^ m. 

Ç Abftinence, ahjimence; iilt, jeûne (fynon.): 



ABS 

Ahft'trtenct impUes a forbearance from fome kind 
of food i fapt a refraining from a!l food. Wed- 
neldays and Fndavsarc appointed by the Church 
as days of ûhjiinenu : Afli-Wedjiefday and Good- 
Friday» as fiiji days. 

ABSTINENT (5b'-ftï-ncn't)» ^^^j- [abfte- 
mious, temperate] Sobre, teniptrarU, nwde'r/, 
tern fere, 

ABSTORTED (ab-ftor'tëd j, adj. [plucked, 
torn, cr forced from any perfon, thing, or place, 
by violencej Fcrcéy er.Uv£ de fcrce. 

ABSTRACT (ab-(Uakt'), aJj- [a fcholaftic 
term] Ahfirait. Abi^radl Ma;hcmatics, Lei 
Mathimaùquei ahjîraiies* Abftiad terms fignify 
the mode or quality of a bring, Les itrma ab- 
ftraits mar^uetJt Id mode ou la quail:/ d'un eue. 
Abftra/l term, yibjirait^ m. 

Abstract from [feparated] Si'par/j détache. 
We mull confider things in themfelves, ab- 
ftiaft trom our opinions, N.ui devons ccnji 
de'rer Us chojes en elles mêmes, détachées de nos 
cpir.lcns. 

ABSTRACT (ab-ftrakt'), /. [a fmaller 
quancifv] E.xirai'j m. abrégé^ m. fommuire^ m. 
Ablfra^ of a bock, Extrait ou abrégé d^un 
li'vre. In the abltiacl Ca logical term). Par 
abjlra^iorsy dans un Jens abjîrai:. 

To ABSTRACT (ab.ftrakt'), -ing, -ed, 
f> a, [to feparate, to confider apait, to epito- 
niifej Extra.re, Jé^arert confidérer ié^arémenty 
abjîra'xre. 

ABSTRACTED (ab-ftrak'-ted), fart. ad}. 
[feparated, refine, abftrufe] Ex:ralt, abftraltt 
abjirus. Abftrafted ideis. Idées abfiraites ou 
abJîruffSj trop métaphsjtqucs. 

ABSTRACTEDLY (^b-ftrak'-tëd-lé), 
ad-u. [fimply, with abfhaflion] ad'v. Par ab- 
jiracïion. 

ABSTRACTION {âb-fîràV-che»nf), /. 
[the a£l of abftradling, the ftate of being ab- 
ftradled] jihjira^'tony f. l'avion d'ûbjlraire, f. 

ABSTRACTIVE (ab-ftrak'-tivO, rf^//. The 
abftraflive power, La faculté d''abftra\re, 

ABSTRACTLY (ab-ftr^kt'-Ié), ad-v. [in 
an abftra(5l manner or ftatej h^une manière ab- 
jiroitCy abjlraiïenunt. 

To ABSTRUDE (5b-ft[ïoud£-'), -ing, -ed, 
V, a, [to thruft away from] Cacher, faire un 
myPère d'une chofe. 

ABSTRUDED (^-ftrïou'-dëd), part, adj. 
Cachéy dont on afal' un myfîère. 

ABSTRUSE (ab-itrioucf M, adj, [hid. 
Hark, obfcure, hard to be underiioodj Abjirus, 
objcur, di£ïàU à comprendre, abjîra:t. 

'abstrusely (5b-ftrïouc?'-lé), ad-v, [ob- 
fcurcly] D'une mdjtilre cbfcme ^ prej^ue inintelii- 
gïble. 

ABSTRUSENESS (ab-ftrïoucc'-nëcf), and 
Ablîrufity (âb-(îiïou'-cï-té), / [difficuhy, ob- 
fcurity] Objcunté, f. difficulté^ f. The abrtrufe- 
nefs of what is taught in them, Vohjcurité de ce 
fui y eji enjeignéf f. 

To ABSUME (âb-cToum^'), -ing, -ed, 
•V. n. [to wafte gradually] C-^>:fumer. The 
whole muft be abfumed in a portion of time. Le 
tout doit Je confumer en une certaine portion de 
temps. 

ABSURD (db-ceûro'), adj, InconfîUent, 
contrary to reafonj Ahjurde^ ridicule, imper tlnent, 
contraire à la raijon. An abfurd propofition, 
Propoftiion abfurde. 

lj[ Abfurd, abfurde, ridicule j inconfiftent, 
inrompatiblcf contradiBinre \ unreafonable, dérm- 
fonnal'ie (fynon. )î The general idea ofthefc three 
words, is incongruity ; but unrcjjonable im- 
plies what is not conformable to re^fon ; incon- 
fjicnt, contrariety of a£l:on ; abjurd feeros to 
intima'e b th. He whi requires the fervices of 
anc-^her to bis derriraent, ads unreajonably \ 
Ûiould a mifer beflow a Urge fum in charity, he 
would a£t inconfftently j and when an old woman 
aHumes the airs of a young coquette, ihe acts 
abjurdly. 

ABSURDITY (Sb-ccûr'.dï-tc) and Abfiud- 



A B Y 

nefs (ab-ccurd'.n2c(), /. [a contradiflioii to 
common fenfe, impropriety] Abfurduc, i. ba- 
lourd^rie, f. ba'outdije, i. 

ABSURDLY (àb-ceurd'-lé), ad-v, funrea- 
fjnably] Abjurdcmcnt, Men argue very ablurdly 
upon Religion, Les hmm:s ra:fi.nnent f^rt ahj'urde- 
mentjur la Religion. 

ABSYRTUS (ab «iirt'-cacO,/. [the fon of 
Œta, king of Colchis, torn in pieces by his liller 
Medea, in order to retard her father's purfuit, 
when <hc ran away with Jalon] Aljyrte, m. 

ABUNDANCE (a-kijn-oKnYe),/ [a great 

plenty, a great many] Abondance, f. grande 

quantité, beaucoup. Abundance of pc pie, Af- 

Jiuence, beaucoup de monde. Abundance of wit, 

' Beaucoup d\fprii. Aburdjnce ot books. Une 

grandi quantité de livres . V. SUFFICIENT. 

_ ABUNDANT (i-beiiii'-dSnt), aaj. [plen- 
tifui, exuberant] Abondant, \\ plam^'r^ ux. 

ABUNDANTIA (a-beiJn'-dSn'-chl-ï), /. 
[an allegorical Deity reprefenteu as a young 
Woman in the midft of plenty] Abondance, i. 

ABUNDANTLY (â-beun'-dïp't-lc), ad-o. 
[plentifully, amply] Ab'.ndjmmen! , en abondance, 
c-.fieufimenl, pleiniment. This may abundantly 
fufficc to. En voilà de refic. En voilà ajfèz pour. 

ABUSE (a-bîouct'), /. [ill ul'e, corrupt prac- 
tice, bal cult(im] Abuî^ m. mauvais ujige, m* 
A dillm^ion ought to be made between a cuftom 
eftablilhed, and an abufe that has creptin, V faut 
dijiinguer entre un ufage établi, Êf un abus ^oi s'eji 

introduit. 

Abuse [an affront] Affront, m. injure, f. 
\\ piece, f. conrumélte, f. outrage, m. He has put an 
abufe upon me, // m'a fait un affront. V. Af- 
front. 

To ABUSE (a-bïouzf), -inc, -m, v. a. 
[to milule] Abufer, profamr. He abufes your 
goodnefs, // alujt de vcs bontés. 

To Abuse [to affront, or treat rudely] Af- 
fronter, injurier, maltraiter, quereller, hafouer. 
Il traiter quelqu'un d'allobroge, brutatifer, dire une 
brutalité. || Faire la barte à, gaurmander, outrager^ 
fccouer quelqu'un; mal-mener, ^coi'onner quelqu'un. 

Why do you abufe me? Pourquoi me mal- 
traitcz-vous ? 

ToAbusi [toimpofe upon, to deceive, to 
feduce] Tromper, fé.iuire, Jurpiendrc. He has 
abufed the King's equity, Jl a furpris l'équité du 
Roi. To abufe a girl. Séduire une file. 

ABUSED (a-biiou'z'd), part, adj. Dent art 
abufe, n:alrraitéy trompé, féduit. 

AiiJSER (a-bîou'-zeur),/. [who makes aa 
ill ufe i who affronts] Celui qui abufe, ou mal- 
traite, &c. K abufeur, m. 

Abuser [feducer, raviflier] Séduûeur, nj, 

ravffeur, m. 

ABUSIVE (ï-bïou' cïve), adj. [offenfive, 
injutious, deceitful] Choquant, injurieux, abuffj 
outrageux, diffamant. Abulive language, Despa- 
rales chcquanies, des injures; brutalité', déclama- 
tion^ f. infamie, f. 

ABUSIVELY (â-bïou'-cïvf-15), «</■». [im. 
properly, reproachfully] Abufvement, impropre- 
ment, par abus, 

ABUSIVENESS (â .bïou'-cîvï-nëcf),/. Hu. 
meur choquante, impertinercc, f. inju te, i. 

X To ABU! upon (a beiit'), v. n. [to ter- 
minate] Aboutir, fe terminer, corfner à. 
j aBUTILON, y. [Sida ; Indian mallow] 
Fauffc guimauve, f. mauve des Indes, f. abutiU 
[ion, m. gui:nauvi à fours jaunes, f. 
I i ABUTMENT (â-beût' mën't), /. abut- 
j ting, bordering] But, m. borne, f. 

ABUTTAL ^a-beut'-al), /. [a law-term J 
butting, bounding] Limite, f. borne, f, 
I ABYDOS,/. [acityofACauponthe Helle- 
jfpont, lat. 40»-i6', N. long. i7<'-36',E.] Aby. 
\dos, m. [Chateau de Natolie.) 
i AB'YLa [a mountiin in Africa, oppofite to 
j mount Calpe m pain, on the Straits of Gîbral- 
1 tar : theie two mountains were called by the an- 
I cients Hercules' Pillars, as being the boundaries of 
I bis travels] Abyla, m, 

ABYSM 



A C A 

ABYSM (a-bizm'), /. [a gulf] Ahymt, 
vKiffre. The abyfm of licll, V ohymc ds i' ciifcr . 
• Abyfni ol mif^ry, gouffrt, m. 

AUVbMAL (i-bîz'-mal), ai}. [Bottomlefs 
as an abyfml i^m tCa fo'int dt fond, javijand. 

Aliy.sS '{a-btci-'), /. [a bottumlcfs gulph] 
jH>)'nie, m. gov^re, m. pnfomieur éncrmcj t\ in 
fimtcabyfs, jihymi 'wme,:Jt; iiijini. 

* Timers anyfs, the common (jrave of all, 
Lc ti:ir.p'- ijiii engloutit tout, 

^ Abyfs, ttbymt; gulph, giuffn (fynan.): 
Thefe wurds aie more Iretjiieiitly ujed in a fit"- 
«ati«c, than a I tcral fenfe ; the lirll conveys an 
idea ot unmealu. jble depth, whofe bottom wc can 
never rea^h ; the fecund, of irifatiable vorjcity, 
which di.'c.s m and confon.es all t'ut approaches , 
thus \vs I ly ■■ plunged in an aiyfi of darkncl's ; 
in an .3/' u ■ foriow j fwallov.ed up by a gu'fh 
of wii. , u> .tic ^w/^/i ot diilipation. A gulph \% 
fupiioft i Ù ha">: many turns and windings, of 
wlii-ii vhsn we have once fet a Hep in, we can- 
Mot poflibly get out, but are carried on, in Ipite 
of jl! our endeavours ti the contrary. An aiy/j 
is fjppofeJ to liave many uncertain and obfcure 
roads.' wiih.iut end, in which tliouijh we may 
fon-.etiraes ftop, in hopes of finding a way out, 
yet, beinâ deceived, w- use .me difheartened, b ■ ■ 
wildered with dqub:s, and overwhelmed with 
delpoir. 

ABY5S, /. [Hell, in the language of Scrip- 
ture] y^/ymc, ni. en/Vr, m. The rebellious An- 
gels have been call headi )ng into the abyfs, Lti 
Ange! rchelhs toll été frâifiléi dins i'tr.fcr, ou 
Valyme. 

ABYSSINIA (ab'-ïs-sïn'-ï-a), /. [a large 
kingdom of Africa] Ahfjinie, f. 

Al-ACALIS,/. [wild carrot, a medical flirub 
which grows in Egypt; its fruit is called kirme- 
fen. Acacjhi, m» 

ACACALOTL, /. [American water-raven] 
Acacaloll, m. 

ACAGESIUS, /. [the furname of Mercury] 
Acaufms, n. 

ACA.CIA (a-ké'-chï-a), / [a fort of tree] 
Acaciay m. The acacias embellifli a garden 
greatly, Lei acacias embeUJfent beaucoup un 
jardin. 

Acacia Germanica, /. [the infpiflated 
juice of unripe floes J Acacia d'Allemagne, m. 

Acacia veiîa, Sam, m. Acacia d'Egypte 
(d'ut déC'Ute la gomme Arabi!^ue). 

ACADEMIAL (ak-ïdi'-n,ï îl), Academi- 
cal (ak-a-dëm'-ï-kai), and Academic, ad), 
[relating to an academy or univetfityj Acadé 
mique. Academic queftions, ^ijii^rs acadé- 
m attest Academical figures (for orawing) Aca. 
démies, f. pi. Etudes, t. pi. 

ACADEMICS iak.a-dëm'.ïks),/. pi. [a fet 
of fceptical phiiofophers] Aiatlcmiciens, m. pi. 

ACADEMIl'IAN (ak-â-de-mlch'-ane), and 
Academian (ik-â-di' mï-âne), /. [a fellow of 
modern academies, a ftudent of an univerfityj 
Académicien, m. 

ACADEMIST (ak'a dëm-iftf, or a-kad'-î. 
miftt), /. [a member of an academy] Acaoe'mi. 
cien, m. One who learns his exeicifes in a;i .;ca- 
demy. Un académijîe. 

ACADEMY (ak'.a-dëm'-c,ora-kad'-ï.mc), 
/. [a college, univerlity, a place of education ; 
learned fociety, or the place where learned men 
meet] Acadcmis, (• College de jatians, m. IJni- 
•utrfttéyi. Penfion, i. Socie'te' de gens de lettres, f. 
AJpmbh'e defavans, f. The French Academy has 
been inftltuted to promote the improvement of 
the language, L' Académie Franfoije a e'te' inf.itue'c 
pour tra'vaillsr à la perftBion de ia langue, V. 
ScHoot. 

Academy,/. [Riding.fchool] Academe, (. 
lieu où l'on apprend àmomerà cheval', manege, m. 
Academy, or Academy-figure, /. [with 
painters : a drawing or defign done after a mo- 
del, wiih crayon or pencil] Academic, f. fguf 
^'academic. 

ACAOiMT [a club cr ordinary, appropriated 



ACA 



to play] Acad/mie, f. ireland, m. litu cîi Pon 
donne à jouer, m. § Tripct, m. 

ACADIA or Nova Scotia,/, [in North 
America] Acadie, f. ou Nouvelle Ecoje, f. 

ACADlNA (ak-iid-ai'-na), /. [a famous 
fountain in Sicily, confecrated to the brothers 
I alic, D'ities particularly hoiiuuied in this 
IflandJ Aùidinc, f. 

ACADY, V.Acadia. 

ACaIABA,/. [Bot. the name given by fome 
authuri to the tree which produces the cafliew. 
nutsj the acajou] Acajou, m. 

AC.AID,/ [among fome Chymifls, vinegar] 
"vinairre, m. 

A0A|OU,/. [mahogany ; a tree, native of 
.'America and India] Acajou, m. Ca(hew-nut, 
Ndx a'acjjf.u, i. 

ACALUS,/. [Dedalus's Nephew, invented the 
fjwand the compalFcs ; Dedalus was fo jealous of 
it as to precipitate him fro:., a h |;h tower, but 
Minerva, out of compaliion, metamorphofed him 
into a partridge] Acalc or Ferdiix, m. 

AC'AMAb, / [Myth.l. the Ion of Thefeus 
and Phoedr.i, and companion of Uiomede, who 
diitinguiflied himfelf at the fiege of Troy] Aca- 
mas, m. 

ACAMBOU, / [a kingdom of Africa, on 
the coaft of 1 :uir. a] Acand'ou, in. 

ACANACLOU3 lâ-ka.né'-cï-cûcp), or A- 
cANTHACEous (a-kan'-tzhé'-cî-eiice) , adj. 
[Bot. a clafs oi plants of the thiftle-kindj Aca- 
iiace', ou Ac.jiilhace'. 

AC AN NY,/, [a country and town on the coaft 
oiOuinea, !at. 8<'-3o',N.long.3o',E.]^cûnf,m. 

ACANl'HA (a'-kin'-tzha), / [fpine or 
prickle of plants; Mythol. a nymph transformed 
into a plant, &c.] Acanthe, f. t'j'iue, f. 

ACANTHABOLUS(i kan' tthab'-o-Ieuce), 
/ [a furgeon's inibrument, a forceps for pulling 
out t.h.orns, &c.] Acanthabole, m. 

ACANTHE,/. [In Med. artichoke] A,ti. 
chaut, m 

ACANTHIAS, / [Ichthyol a fifli whofe 
fkin is ufed in poljlhing; Galeus, picked dog- 
Slh, or hound-fiih] Chien de mer, m. 

ACANTHIS, /. [Ornithol.] V. Gold 

riNCH. 

ACANTHO, / [the Heathen Theology ad- 
mitted of five different funs, and llyled Acantho 
mother of the fourth] Acantho, f. 

ACANTHUS (à-kàn'.izhcûcf),/. [a youth 
metamorphofed intoa bird] Acanthus, m. 

Acanthus [Bot. bear's breech, branc- 
urfine] Acanthe, f. branche -urfme, f. 

ACARA, /. fa Brafilian freai-water fitli] 
Acara, m. — Acara-aya [Ichthyol. a filh of 
the fliape of a carp, caught on the Brafilian 
(hores ; GaranhaJ Acara-aya, m. — Acara- 
Mucu, /. [Ichthjol. a fifh of the we(lernoc-an] 

A ara-mucu, m .4cara-peba,/ [Ichthyol. 

a Brafilian fi(h ; brafeme] Acara-ftha, m 

Acara-pinima,/. [Ichthyol. a Brafilian ii/h, 
'if the Cantharus kind] Acara-pinima, m.— 
AcARA-piTAMBA,/. [Ichthyol. a fiih Caujht in 
the Erafilian feas, and of the niu, let's kind] Acara- 
I'l'jrr.ha, m. — AcARA-Pucu, / [ichthyol. a 

!>rafilian frefh. water fifli] A.ari-pucu, m. 

AcARA-uNA,/. [Ichthyol. 3.1 American fifli ; 
the old-wife] Acara-una, m. 

ACARICABA, /. [a plant of the Brafil] 
Acaricaba, f. 

ACARIMA or Marikina, /. [a fort of 
monkey, at Cayenne] Acarima, f. 

ACAPULCO, /. [a confiderable town of 
Mexico, lat. ij'^-zz', N. long. iOi-2o', WJ. 
Acapulco, m. 

ACARNAN,/ [Ichthyol. a fmall fifli found 
in the Italian fea] Acarne, m. acamar.e, m. 

ACARNANIA, /. [a province of Greece] 
Acarnanie, f. 

ACAR'NAS & Amphoterus,/ [Mythol. 
the fons of Alcmeon and Callirhoi;, changed from 
infants into men by Jupiter, at the requeft of 
tlieir mother] Acarnas, m. Ampholerui, m. 



A C C 

ACARUS, / [the name of the Uce of an?. 

mais] Tique, f. ciroa, m. mile, (. Acarus ma- 
lin us, PJygonope, m. Pycnogone, m. 

ACASIS or Acalis,/. f. [Mythol. daughter 
of Minos, and Apollo's wife] Acajis or Acalis, f, 
ACAST'US, /. I Mythol. the fon of I'elias, 
and a famous hunter] Aiajie, m. 

ACATASTATOS [in Med. inconftant, faid 
of irregular fevers] Irréguler. 

ACATALEPjY (5 kât-a-lëp'-cé),/ [in- 
I i^omprehenfiblenefs] Aatale/Jie, (. incompréhin. 
fiiiUlé, (. ■' '^ 

ACATALEI'TIC (a-kàt-â-lëp'-tïk'), adj. 
Acalaleftiqui, incmpréknfible, 

ACATHARSI^ ',ï-k3-ishar'-chr-ï),/ [im. 
pjtity of the blood or .ther humours] Acathar- 

Jie, f. 

ACBAD,/. [a bird of the Philippine iflands] 
Ac bad, m. 

ACBAR, /. [the name of an Arabian idol] 
Acbir, m. 

ACCA.LAURENTIA [the fifter and com- 
panion of Camilla, queen of the Volfcii ; alfo 
the wife of faulfulus, flie brought up Romulus 
and Remusi Acca-Laurentia, f, 

ACCALIA,/ ;./. [fedlvals held in honour of 
Acca-I.auientia,Romulus'sr.urfeJ/^cfa/w, m. pi. 
ACCAVJAC, / [an African bird] Ac 
caviac, m. ou AJcavias, m. 

To ACCEDE (ak-cidf'), -inc, ED,t/. n. [to 
agree to, to comply with, to come into] Accéder. 
Toaccede to a treaty, -/^ivfïfrà un traite', y entrer. 
To ACCELHRA ff (âk-cër-e-reif), -ing, 
ED, 1/. a. [to Jiaften, to quicken] Accélérer, 
hater. The heaw iioûies accelerate their motion 
ill falling down. Les corps graves accélèrent leur 
mouvement en tombant. That inheritance will ac. 
celcrate h;s niariiage. Cette juccejjion hâtera Jon 
mariage. 

ACCELERATED (ak-ccl-e-ré'-tëd), part, 
adj. [hallened, quickened] Accélère', hâte', dt' 
péché. 

ACCELERATION (ak-cël.e-ré'-cheiine;,y. 
[the aft of accilerating, the ('ate of the body ac- 
celerated] Acceleration, f. The natural phliofo- 
phers want to find out the caufe 01 acceleration 
of motion, in the fall of heavy bodies. Les phyfi- 
ciens cherchent la caufe de 1' acce'le'ration du mouve- 
ment, dans la chute des corps graves. 

ACCELERATOR (Ik-cël-e-ré'.teûr), /. 
[in Anat. a mufcle] Accélérateur, m. 

Il To A ce END {ak-cën'd'),-iNG,-ED,v.(j, 
[to fet on fire] Enflamme, allumer. 

Il ACCENUED (Sk-cën' dëd), /.orr. adj. 
Enflammé, allumé. 

ACCENSl (âk-cën'.sai),/.;i/. [Rom. Antiq. 
liftiers; inferior officers attendin;; the Roman 
magîftrates ; alfo fupernumerary foldiers in the 
Roman armies I Accsnfes, m. pi. 

ACCENSION (ak-cën'-cheiinf),/ [tliea^ 
of kindling, the ftate of being kindled] L'aaiots 
d'erjlatnmer, d'allumer. 

ACCENT (uk'-cen't), / [the manner of 
fpeaking ; tone or inflexion of the voice] Accent, 
m. ton, m. inflexion de voix, f. élévation de la 
voix. Profodical accent (flrefs of the voice). 
Accent prcfodique, m. It is impoflible to get rid . 
of fuch an accent as the Gafconifm, // efi \mpof~ 
fible de fe défaire de l'accent Gaf, on. 

Accent [a mark ufed in writing to fliow the 
various inflexions of the voice] Accent. An ac- 
cent grave, acute, circumflex, Accent grave, 
aigu, circonf.exe. 

Accents, /.f/. [finging] Chant,m. Accent; . 
The mufical accents of biids, Le chant mélodieux, 
ou les accens mélodieux des oijeaux. 

To ACCENT [ak.cën't'),.iNG, -TT>,v.a. 
[to pronounce or fpeak words according to the 
grammatical marks or rules; to write or note the 
accents] Accentuer. 

ACCENTED (ak-cën'.tëd),/..arf/.^rffn/B/. 
ACCENTING (ak-cën'-tln'goe), and Ac- 
centuation (ak-cëntchïou-é'-cheune), / [pla- 
cing the acceac in pisnunciatioa ot writing] Ma- 

Tiicrt 



A C C 

n^'f .yscantuer, f. He docs not unâerflind ac- 
cei:lai:ioo, // ne j jit pjs a^c.niuer. 

ACCENTOR ;ik-ce:i'-:cU ),/. [in Mufic j 
the finger of th: predominanc f*"^'] i*«w^'' ^'J- 
fusy m 

To ACCENTUATE (ak-cen'-tchiou-t't^), 
•ING, -F.D, v. J. [lo mark with an acc.nt, to 
pl.cc the accents properly J ytceniufff marquer 
d'ar JC. ent. 

To ACCEPT (Ik-ccpt'), -inc, -ed, v, a. 
[to receive Icindly û»- iaÎcH pleafurej Acccfter^rt^e- 
vciif ag'ûr. To accept a prefent, an oft'ir, a poft, 
achallfpgc, a boll, a letter of exchange, Accepter 
un prc'fer.ty une cj'rcj un emplâ, un dJjiy une bullcf 
une lettre de ckjn-re. 

I accept the omen, y en accept; V augure. 

^ To accept, .jcctpter; to Ukcy prendre i to 
receive, rec<.viir (("ynon.}: The firrt word always 
impliet» confent anJ approbaûon, ihe oLhers only 
exclude ref"ur3l : we accept what is oftered us; 
tjkc what is given, and r.ai-ve what is fent us. 
Ex. 1 accept your propjfal ; arid take your word, 
thitt you will receive ihtni kindly. We ta\c 
money; we r^cYi^; favours } \\c Jt.v/»/ fervices. 

To Aci EPT, in the Scripture-fhrafe [to aâ 
with peribnji or paitial regard] Faire acception. 
God dues njt accept perfons, Dieu ne fait point 
arc-rùiiQn des perf:nneSy or ne fait acccpùjii de per- 
fji^e. 

ACCEPTABLE (ak'-ccp-ta-br cr dk cept'- 
a-bi";,a£/;. [grateful, pleafin^] Accip'ahU^agria- 
hUy re^u a-vec pla'tfxr. That is very acceptable. 
Il Ctla nejï pas de refui, 

ACCEPT ABLENESS;ak-cëpî'-a-bI'-nëcO, 
anJ Acceptibility (ak cî;,'--;à-bîi;'-ï-ié), /. [the 
quùity oi being acceptable j La q^alitJ d'être ac- 
ecptablz j ce fui rend une ckoje agréable^ f. grace, f. 
agrJmcKty m. 

ACCEPTABLY (ak'-ccp-ta-bié,5rïk-cëpL'- 
a-blé), adv. [in an acceptable mannerj Agréa- 
bkment, u-vic p>S'fir. 

ACCEPTANCE (ak-c-p'-tan'ce), / [ac- 
cepting ki:;aly, receiving favcraWyj Autpta- 
tieny f. occueUj m. rJiepiicn fu'VorabU, f- I ftail 
make It worth your acceptance, ye le rendrai 
digne d'etre rtçu de v us. 

* Acce, tince of a bill of e<chanj.'e, Accepta^ 
iiin d^une U:tre de change^ 

Acceptance cr Acceptation [în La\*'] 
Agrémct.tj m. cofiki'.tcmert à une cliojcj m cpproba- 
tijNj f. Ac'jepuuon of a refii^nation, Conjcns, m. 

ACCEPTÀTIOÎJ (ak ctp.tc'.cheunt), /. 
[reception, whether good or badj Aicucî/f m. 
rùeptioKf f. 

Acceptation* [în Gram, acception, the 
meaning of a word] Acception, f. J^gnificaricn, f. 
Sens d'un m-Ay m. 

ACCEPTED (âk ccp'-tëd), pjrt. adj. cf 
to AccepL A*:cepte'y re^Uy agree'' 

ACCEPTER (5k ccp'-teîîr), /. [one who 
accepts I Accepteur^ m. Cfîui qui accepte eu ûgre'e. 

ACCEPTILATION ^âk cëp-tï ie' chcunc), 
J. [in Civil Law ; an ac-qu ttance by wordj Ac~ 
etptilatint f quittance n/.-rbale, f. 

ACCf-PriNÏG (ïk-cSp'-tïn'g^Oï/ [the aft 
©f receiving] Acceptation, (, re eptiony f. l'uÉlion 
d' accepte, cet. 

X ACCEPTION (ak-cëp'-chcuni),/. (the 
received fcr.Te of a word] Aicepiion^ f, V. Ac- 

flFTftTIOX. 

ACCESS {i\ccece*),f. [admiffion, approach 
to, admittance] Accès, tn. entree^ f. abt.rd, m. 
A man of cafy sccels, XJn homme d'un ab'.rd ou 
t:£ti f2iiîe\ c^mmuricaUcf accojlable. To have a 
f.ft accefs lo a tnin, Avoir un libre accès auprès 
de ^uelçuun. To have accefs to one. Approcher 
ouelquu/T, 

Access w AcccRion, /. [ircrfafe, enlarge- 
mcntt addition] Surcrut!, m. addition, f, augmen~ 
iatkn^ f. 

Accr.ss, /. [letum or fit of z fevcr, or any 
»chff iii"»rder] Aeds* B». retour^ m. 

ACCESiARY (ik'-c«f.a-rc), V- Accès. 



A C C 

ACCESSIBLE {ak-cc.'-sî-bi;, adj, [what 
may he apj'ioached] Aietjjib.e, .tbjrdubU. To bt 
acceiliblj, Se Komn'.Lr.ijuer. 

ACCESSION (àk-ct-E'-chcûnff),/ [addition, 
încrcale, coming to, joining to, aniving at] Ac- 
crjfiony JurcioityXn. augmcrtaticn, f. Acteftion of 
a thing to another, Addition d'une chcje à une 
autre y f, 

* Acctflion tfx a trcity, Accrjfion à un trai<e\ 
f. lorjquc ton y entre. 

• Aixcflion to ilie Crowni Aicntmcnt à la 
Couronne^ m. 

ACCESSORIES (ak.cëf-fo-iéz), /. pi. 
[certain ntrvCi. ariling by (evcral filaments from 
b ith fides of the meduila Jpir.alii of the neck] 
AcceJfcireSy m. pi. 

ACCESSORY (ak'cef-fo-ré) or Acces- 
sary, yî and tif/;. [joined to, additional, help- 
I ing forward] AcceJ/ArCf m accompagnement, m. 
[ ce qu'on ajoute. 1 he acccfTory muft go after the 
: principal, L^acceJ'Are dut jui'vre le prircipal. 

Thaï is but acceti>ry, Cela n ji quacccjjcire» 
■ Accessory [applied to peiiuns; one who 
contributes to a crime, who conceals an ofltnderj 
abettor, encourager] Complice, m. and f. par- 
tie, f. 

ACCESSORILY (ak-cc.'-fo-rï-lé), ad'v. 
[like an acccffoiv j like an abettor] Parjurcrcit, 
tn forme d' acccjjr.t e \ comme complice. 

ACCESSORlNEbS (ak'-cef fo'-ri-ncce},/ 
[the fiate of being acct-flbry] E'tat de ce qui cjî 
accejfaire, m. Cvmplicite'y f. 

ACCIDENCE (ak'-ci denVf), / [a little 
book containing the fiift principles of GrammarJ 
Rudimenty m. xicc dim d: Grjm^airCy m. pi. 

ACCIDENT (ak'-ci-drn't), 7". [a cafualty 
or chance] Atcidcnf, m. incident, m. hajatd, m. 
é'vencmcnt fortuity m. a-vcnture, f. occurrence, f. 
cas, m. Jywptomey m. 

Ace I DP. NT [misfortune] Accident, m» mal- 
heur, m. A great accident has happened, 11 eft 
arri've un grand aciideni, uf grand malheur, 

AcctnENT [in Logic ; a modality of a being ; 
in Gram, the prrperty of a word] Accident, m. 
mode, m. Colour îs an accidence of the fubftance, 
ha coul.ur ift un accident de lajubftar.ee, 

ACCIDEN TAL (àk-cï-den'.tal},(2^'. [non- 
efTential, cafu^l, fortuitous] Acc'.dtr.tJy cafuel. 

ACCIDENTALLY (âk-cl-dën-ta-lé'}, jd't;. 
[cafually, fortuit'iifly] Accidentellat.ent, par Aa 
fard, cajuelUment y par accident, 

ACCIDENTaLNESS (ak-cT den'-t^l- 

ncce), f, [ch^ happeniig by chance] ha qu. dite 
d itre accidcptci, f. d arriver par Jiaja^ d j hajatd, 
m. cas impre'v:;, m. 

ACCIDIUCS (ak-cïd'.ï.euce), adj. [floth- 
ful, indolent] I'arejjeux:, indolent. 

ACCIDITV (dk-cïd'-ï-tc), / [fiuth, lazi 
nefs] Pa>ejp, f, faineantife. f. 

ACCINCT (akcin'a'), adj. [girded, pre 
pared, ready] dir.iy ptet. 

ACCIOCA, i- [a Peruvian herb, having the 
fame properties as Parag'iay-tea] A.cio.-a, f. 

ACCIPENSER. /. [Ichthyol. a gem^s of 
Chnndropterygious riÛies] Accip<.njer, m. tftur- 
geciiy m. hujjoy m. 

ACCIPITER, /. [OrnlthoL the genus of 
birds that have a crocked beak] Eper-vier, m. 
imcrill'.n, m. 

ACCIPIENT (5k-crp'-ï-ën't),/. V. Re- 
ceive r . 

To ACCITE (ak-saiu'), -ing, -ed, v. a. 
V. TO Cite. 

ACCLAIM fak-klrmir'), /. [a fhout of 
praife, a poetical woid for acclamation]. 

ACCLAMATION (âk-kla-mé'-cheunf),/ 
C' i de joie, m. acclamation, f. applaudijje- 
mi-nt, m, 

ACCLIVITY (2k-klïv'.ï-té), / [theafcent 
of a hill] Aiont/e, f. mentant d^une cJiine, m. 
élévation, f» 

ACCLIVOUS (,Vk-kiri'-»euc<î),f*/_;. [rfrg 
upwards whh a Ht peji^i t eiève en firme de 
cfilline^ 



A C C 

To ACCLOY tàk-kloë ). V. To Cto--. 

ACCLOYED (àk-klôc'd). «r Cloyed, pa'f, 
adj. EncUue'y affadi. A horfe accl.iyed sr cloyed 
(nailed or pricked in the fliocing), Unche'vul 
aicloue'. My ftomach is accloyeJ wiih thefe 
f\\eetmeatE, Cei confiatres ndnt ojadi Vc^q. 
mac. 

ACCO (ak'ko),/. [an old woman remark- 
able for talking to hcrfcif at the giafs, and refuf- 
ing what /lie moll wiOied for] Acco, f, 

ACCOLADE (ak'kô-léde), j\ [clipp-nj 
abnut the nuck, hugging or embracing] Atco- 
lade, f. embrjjjcminty m. 

ACCOLENT (ak'-ko-l^n't),/. [a borderer, 
inhabiting near] Vcyîn, m. voftne, f. 

ACCOLLE {^Ic'-kbié'jy adj. [in Heraldry; 
a French word meaning being collaied or wearing 
a colLr] AccolW, 

ACCOLLEE (ak'-ko-li), / [in Heraldry] 
Ace 'Jade, f, 

ACCOMMODABLE (ak-kom'-mo-da bP), 
adj, [that which may be fiited to another 
thing, confirtent with] Accommuiable, qui peut 
i'accord.r, ou s'' accommoder avec une aui>e 
chofe. 

To ACCOMMODATE (ak-kôm'-mo-de'te), 
-ING, -ED, v. a. [to fuit, to adapt, to fit, to 
reconcile; to fupply with conveniences] A con~ 
moder, ajuftcr, arranger -y P'oportionrcr. "He ihoJl 
accomm^dace that bufinefs, II accon.mcdcra cette 
affaire* Courtiers know how to accommodate 
their tafle, their temper, their words, to what 
the Prince like3, hes courtifans favent accomma^ 
der hi.rs goufSy Lurs huweursy & leurs dîjcours à ci 
^ui plaît au Prince. The wife man accomm^diies 
himfelf to the times. Le fuge s'aucmm^'e au 
temps* 

Will you accommodate me with that cftate > 
youUz,-vùus m'acccmmodcr de ce bien ? 

ACCOMMODATE to, adj. [fuitable for, 
fit for, convenient to] Accommodé, propre. 

ACCOMMODATED (âk-kom-mo-dc'.ted), 
part. adj. Accommode, arrangé, ajufte', protof.. 
thnné, corf orme, propre. You are very well 
accommodated here, Je vous trouve fort bit.n 
arrangé ici, ou commodément logéj Sec. 
^ ACCOMMODATELY (âk-kom'-mo-dét^. 
\é)y adv. [fuitably, fitly, in a convenient man- 
ner] Convenablement y à" une manière pre pre, pro» 
portifiinr.ée à. Every thing is there reprefcnted fo 
accommodately to the capacity of the peaple, 
Tcut y eft prejiTité d^une marih e fî convenable à la 
capacité du peuple* 

ACCOMMODATING (ak.kom'-mo-dc- 
tïn'gnf), and Accommodation (ak-kom-mo- 
dé'-chtùnt-), / [provifion of conveniences ; re- 
conciliation, adjuftmcnt] Conzienance, f. accord, 
m. accommodement, m. arrangement, m. récon* 
dilation, f. acardy m. ajuften^enty ni. bien être, 
m. To lijvc accommodations, Aceomtn der. 

* Accommodation [in Phjîofophy j the 
application of one thing to jnother by analogy] 
Convenance analogique, f. application, t. 

Accommodation [of lodging] Lcgrment,m, 

Acco^îM0DATIONs [in fca-Iangu.ige I Lo^e- 
mens & cmméragemim d'un vaffcou. 

ACCOMPANABLE tak-keUm'-pa-na-bP), 

V. SOCI.^. ST. E. 

ACCOMPANIED {3k-keum'-pa-nëd),;.^r/. 
adj. Accompagné. All ihe fays or does is accom- 
panied with grace, Ttwr ct quelle dit ou fait eft 
accompagné di' graces. 

ACCOMPANIER (àk-keûm'-pa-nï eur), 
/.fa petfon who accompanies, a companion J 
Ccmpagnn, m. camarade, m. afflcié, -ée, m. f. 
[kl Mufic] Accompjgnaf.-ur, m. 

ACCOMPANIMENT (ak.keiim' pa-nT- 
mcn't), /. [theadding of a thing to another by 
way uf ornament] Accompagnement , m. 

To ACCOMPANY (âk keùm'-pa-nr), 

-INC, -ED, V. a, [to go cr come with, to join 

with, to wait on] Accompagrer, faire ccmpognie 

à \ convoyer {'in fea- language), I will accompany 

I them home, Jg Ut aaempagntrai chcvt tux. 



A C C 

To ACCOMPANY A v.)iCE[in Muficj to pjay 
to it with proper inllrumenis] ^ccovipagncr urn- 
t/oixj ou quelijuun qui chavie. U Mils will 
fing, I wiJI accompany her with the bjfe-viol. 
Si MaHemoifelie •veut chanter, je / ucct^m/^fgnerai 
dc la hjJJe-de-inole. 

ACCOMPLICE (ak-keiim'-plice), /. [one 
pr'ivy to the fame ciime with another j aHbdace, 
partaker] Complkej m« & f* 

ToACCOMPL'SH(ak-Uom'-plïche),-iNc, 
-ED, V. a. [to cooiplele, to gain, to obtain ; to 
perform, to tulhij accomplir, achever, per- 
JtHionntry exécuter, Jinir, 'venir à bout de, con- 
Jommer. 

ACCOMPLISHED (ak-kom'-plïch-cd), 
part. adj. [complete, elegant, finiftied ; obtained J 
j^cccmpli, achevé, parfait, confimmé. An ac- 
compliihed man, Un homme accompli. 

ACCOMPL'iSHER (ak-kôm'-plïch-eur),/. 
[the pcrfon who accnmpli/hesj Ù^ui accomplit, 
Jînil, fient à bout. 

ACCOMPLISHING (ak-kom'-plïch- 

ïn*gfft') and AccoMPLiSHMENT (ak-kom'- 
piïchf-mea*t), /[completion, perfedîionj embcj- 
liihment, elegance, ornement] AcccmpiilJiment, m. 
perfcfîion, i. couronnement, m. Accomplilh- 
nients (jcquirements), Taler.s, mt connoijjancesj 
i. pi, Jat-oir^ m. 

ACCOMPT or Account (ak-kaoûnV), 
/. [reckoning, computation] Comptf, m. calcul, 
rci' fupputation, {. The accompt is right. Le 
compte ejî jufîe. To keep an accompt, Terir 
compte. To pafs to accompt, Mettre en ligne de 
compte, porter en compte. To call up an accompt, 
Faire un compte. To call to an accompt, Faire 
rendre compte. 

On accompt, A compte. He has received 
twenty piftoles on accompt, llare^u 'vingt ptjiohs 
à compte. 

ACCOMPTANT (âk-kaoûn'-tan'r), /. 
[reckoner, computer, (killed in accomprsj 2^i 
fait faire un compte^ cifculateur, m. 

ACC0N(ak'-k5n),/, fa fmall flat-boUomed 
boat, for catching ftiellfifli] Accon, m. 

ACCORD (ak-kird'),/. [agreement, com- 
paft, concurrence] Accord, m. union, f. cjniJen- 
tion, f. Accord of friends, La bonne intelligence 
juf règne ertre des amis. t)f one accord, Unanime. 
Of one's own accord, Defonplàngre\ 

Ac CORP,/, [in Mufic; the confonance of a 
grave, and an acute found] A^ccrd, m. 

Accord [harm^^ny, fymmetry, juft corre- 
fpondence of one thing w th an >ther] Accord, 
m. proprt'iOHj f. harmonie, f. r/gularlte, f. con- 
venance, f. 

To Accord, -ing, -ed,i'. a. [to adjuft, 
to make agree] Accorder, accommoder, mettre d^ac' 
cordf concilier. 

To ACCORD, v. n. [to agree, to fuît with] 
S^accorder, e're d" accord. My heart acconleth 
with my tongue, Mon cctur ejl d^accord a'vec ma 
bouche. 

ACCORDANCE (ak-kor'-dan'ce), /. 
[fricndfliip, agreement witli, conformity to] 
Accord, m. bonne intelligence, un on, convenance, ï. 

ACCORDANT (ak-kor'-dan't), adj. 
[agreeable, willing, in a good humour] C,n- 
vcnable, conforme, qui i'aiCurde, propre, acco'-- 
éant, 

ACCORDED (ak-kor'-dcd), part. adj. 
Accordé. The inflruments are accorded. Les 
inji rumens font accordés, ou Jont d^accoid. 

ACCORDING to (ak-kor'-dïn'gn^l fffp- 
[agreeable to] iyui'vant, fe/cn. According to y>ur 
•rders, Suivant vos ordres. According to his 
Blind, Schn Junbon plûifr, à fa fanta'fc. Ac- 
eordiflg to curtom, ^ A inaccoutumée. 

To gn according to the tiroes. S'accommoder au 
ttmps Êf aux linonjidnces. To fpeak according 
to rejfon, Raifonner avec jufiejjl, parler raifort. 

According as, ScLn que, ccmme. According 
aï you deferve, Cornme vi^us le méritées. Ac. 
cording as they Ih.^ll feeoccafion, 6'f/cfl qiiih le 
trouveront à propos, 

Vot. 11. 



A C C 

ACCORDINGLY (ak-kor'-dTn'-gw-l;;), 
adv. [agreeably, fuicably] C''nvcnabhm:nt, cm., 
formément, en confé'^ucnct. He lus .i good in- 
come, and he fpends ace ..tdingly, Jl jouit d'un 
bon r-ivenu, fijf il dépenfc en conféquence. 

'1 o ACCOST (ak-koiV), -inc, -ed, v. a.' 
[to adJrefi, to falute, to fpeak lo firrt, to come 
up tj A perfon] Accofier, ab-.rder, joindre, j\tp- 
proi/icr de. He accofted me yeiUrday as 1 was 
a Wdlklng, I! m^accoffa hier à la promenade. V. 
To Approach. 

To Acc-'ST one in a familiar ftyle, Parler 
a quelqu'un avec familiarité, le traiter cava- 
lièrement, 

ACCOSTABLE (ak-kos-'-ta-bP), ai/, feafy 
of accefsj Accojiahle, abordable, quieji d'un facile 
accès. 

ACCOSTED (ak-ko/-ted), part. adj. Ac- 
cojié, abordé. 

AC<:OUNT (ak-kaoûnV), /. [accompt, 
reclvjning] Compte, m calcul, m. bordereau^ m, 
To (cfcllc accounts. Arrêter un compte, des comptes, 
les apunr. Settling one's accuunrs, Apurtmtnt, 
m. To give aji accuunr, to bring in one's ac- 
count;, Rendre compte, rendre fes comptes. To 
pafs to account, Porter en compte. To keep an 
account, T'en.r compte. Giving up of accounts, 
Reddition do' comptes. Account agreed upon, 
Arrcfede compte. On account, A compte. 

A book of accounts, Un livre décomptes. He 
teaches merchants accounts, II enfeigr.e à tenir les 
livres décomptes. V. Accompt. 

The Chamber of Accounts, La Chambre des 
Comptes. 

Account [eftimation, regard, value] Etat, 
m. epimc, i. cas, m. 1 make a great account of 
him, Je fuis bcauecup de cas de lui. i nuke no 
account of him, Je n'en fais aucun ces, je ne 
m'en foucie guère, je ne m\n mets pas en peine. 

Account [rank, dîftinftion] DijHnSîicn, {. 
conftdératïon, f, importance, f. A man of good 
account, Un homme de confidération, une perfonne 
de marque. A man ofno account, Un homme de 
rien. An author of the beft account, Un auteur 
des plui efimés. There are few peop'e of any 
account but know him, Il y a peu d''hor.nêicS get.s 
qui ne le connoijj'ent. His opinion is of no account, 
àjnfentiment n'ej} d'aucune importance, ou ej} de 
nulle valeur. 

Account [narrative, or relation] Relation, 
t. avii, m. réiit, m, nouvelles, f. pi. txpofidon, f. 
enumeration, f. If | hear any thing I fhall 
give you an account of it, Si j^jpprends quelque 
chofe je vus en donnerai aiis. 1 have no account 
of h m fince he went away, jftr n'ai peint eu de 
nouvelles de lui depuis fon départ. He gave an 
account of his travel?, Il ft h iJài de fes voyages. 

* We hjpc in a few days to hear a good 
account of the rebels. Nous efpérons apprendre 
dans peu la défaite des rebelles. 

^f Account, relation, rapport ; narration, 
narration, narré; recital, récit (fynon.) : Ali 
fignify a relation of fonicthlng which has hîp- 
pened j but jccourt fecnis to imply famethiny 
more (hort and cuncife j narration, a kind of 
hilloiy or coUedion of fadis j recital, a more 
minute attention to every ciicumtUnce : thus, 
we fay, in order to give a good account of the 
faéV, It is necelfai-y to hear a clear recital of the 
circumilances ; buc if we mean to make a pleaf- 
.ing narraiian, thofe circumltaaces ihouid not be 
dwelt on t'-o minutely. 

Account [review, cxanûnat'on] Con'pte, m. 
examtjt, m. I took a particular account of thic 
errors of my life, Jefs un examen particulier des 
erreurs de ma nne. 

Account [ground, reafon, caufe, explana- 
tion, alfignment of ciufcs] Raifcn, f. caufe, f. 
fondement, m. piétexie, m. fujet, m. 1 did it 
upon that account, fe le fs pour cette raijon, à 
caufe de cela* Upon what account does he 
demand it ? Sur quel fondemint, ou de quel droit 
le demande -t -il f' Upon this account ic is that 
lbs Apoftle, C efi pour cttte raijon que tApotre. 



A C C 

The King does not mean that his fubjefls flioulJ 
be oppiell'td, upon nny accoujit whatfuevcr, Le 
Rà n'mcîtd fui ijue Jcs Jujeti JuUni -vcxci, fou: 
?Ki/fKc fréitxie ijuc ce Jt,ii. He e xtufed liimfelf 
on account of hi« age, // l'cxcufa Jur fon ûgc. 
On account of, Wit^ndu, prvp. 

Upon your account, Psur i'amour di vcus, en 
■vJre conjidcra ion. 

Upon all acctunts, Er. t^ute manière, dans toutet 
ici occaftOTjSy en tout. He does roe great fervices 
upon all accounts, 1/ me rend de grands fctv'urs, 
en tout, dans toutes les occ^Jions. tin another ac- 
count, D'ailkurs. 

Upon no nccount [Ly no means] En aucune 
niavierc, puini du nut. 

* To give an atcount, Rendre raijon. He ii 
much cmbanalléd »hit account to give of hit 
behaviour, // iji fori cn:baiiajje de rendre raifn 
de Ja cordu'iir. None but Hciven can give an 
account of ilie caufes of love and hitrcd, Dieu 
f'ul feul rendre raijon des caujes de l'amour Êf de la 
haine. 

* To give an account of hioifelf, & faire 
eonnoure, Jefignaler, Je diflinguer. He has given 
a vciygood account of himlelf, both in peace 
and war, // s'ejl fignale dans la faix & dar.s la 
guerre. 

Account, /. [defignj Etat, m. tiejfcin, ra. 
He makes account to wait upon you at your 
lioufe, // a dtfj'ein de or // comfte *vcus alter .voir 
chex.'vous. i in.:de account to have fct out this 
morning, "JefajM iai Je partir ce matin. 

Account,/, [profit, gain] Gàm, m. pro- 
fit, m. compte, m. To have a thing turn to 
.iccnunt, ^routier Jon ccnifte, ou Jon profit a 
tine choje. To find one's account in, ii'ac- 
commodrT de. 

To Account, -ing, -zd, f. a. and ». [ff> 
compute, to reclcon] Compter. The Colonels 
are ordered to account with the inferior officers^ 
Les Cohneli ont ordre de cmpter a'vec les JubalierneSf. 
ou de faire le dceonrpte aux Juhaiternes. 

To Account [to g:ve an account] ivrrt/r*- 
cowptcr tenir compte. Wc muft account every 
thing io him, Il faut lui tenir compte de tout, lui 
rendre compte de tout. 

To Account [to eflimate, to think, to bold 
in opinion] EJiimir, feijer, teriir, regarder,, 
croire. I account hitn a good man, Je le crois 
un honnête homme. We account upon the Icnow- 
ledge of things wonderful and hidden as a ne- 
cert'ary ingredient in a happy life, Nous re^ar- 
d ns la connoijj'ance dc tout ce qui eft merrveiiltux 
& caclie\ comme ne'cejfaire au bonheur de ta 'vie. 

To Account for [to explain, to aflign the 
caufes] Rendre raijon, txfliijuer. He accounts 
for all [Ire phenonjena, II rend raijon de tous let 
phen nere-, il les explique tous. 

ALCOUNTABLIî (Jk-lcaoun'.i.v W), aelj. 
[liab'e to give an account, anfwerable] C-.mp» 
tablt y jej'parjjable, qm do:t rendre compte. J arrj 
accountable tj none but ti> my confcicnce and to 
my Cod ;ilone, fe ne Juis r.jponjable de mes oc..- 
lions qu^au tribunal de Dieu Êf .j celui dt ma con. 
Jcience. They are accountable for their own 
conduit. Ils doi'vent rendre com.pte de leur con^ 
duite. 

ACCOUNTANT (5k-lcaoin'-t'an'i), /. [in 
Lawj a p-^rfon who is obliged to render an ac- 
count to another] Un comptable. 

Account.ant,/- [a computet] Calculateur, 
m. ariihnietitien, m. Claftreur, m. compteur, m. 
ACCOUNTED (.île kaoùn'-ted), part. adj. 
Efiime', re'pute' \ regardé., conjide're' comme. He is 
accountied a learned man, Il eft réputé Ja'vant, il 
p-^Jfe pour un homme hal'ile. 

ACCOUNTING (ak-kaoun'-tïn'g«f),/j,^. 
Calcul, l\iclion de ccnij ter. 

To ACCOUPLE (?.k-keup'-l), -ing, -ep, 
■V. a. [to link, or juin together] jiccoupler, 
joindre. 

To ACCOURT (ak-kSn'), ï.. a. V. To 
Cooht. 

To ACCOUTRE (£k-ko»'.tciir), -inc. 
C 



A C C 

-'■«», V. «. [todrels, to attire] -éljujtir, ptrtr, 
accc:i!rcr, hahHUr, îjuiftr, tajara^cnitcr, 

ACCOUTRED (ak-kou'-lciird), fart. adj. 
jijujlc, pari, accoutre, 

ACCOUTREMENT (Slc-kou'.tcur.itiëii*t), 
/ [Uicfs, equipage, trappings] jijujlcmcnt, m. 
farurcy i. acciAilrem^nt, m. I^abit, m. '^''fage, 
ti' cjrjurapNy m. 

ACCRETION (Sk-kri'-chcvi:»),/ [grow- 
'ng to] jiugKir.iaihr, (. accr.ii/ci'trt, m. 

Accretion, /. [wi;h Njiuijlirts; an addi. , 
ton of martcr to any body externally] /Jdd'y.i.r. 
<l: pt.-Jtils, {. a^J)-fi:sn, i'. jux:a.f:fi!kr., t, 

AcckSTioN (aliuvioo]^;'/!,^^!-/:, I. aiu'ri/fc 
n:r.tj m. tui^uHr.i, m. pi. 



ACE 

ACCUSATION (3k-k:(m-zé'-cheunO, or 
Accufing, y; [charge, indktrnent] j^ccufa-krt, f. 
blâmCi m. rtproche, m. An ill-grounded actufa- 
tion, Urt accujation mal fcndét. 

ACCUSATIVE (ak-kïou'-za tïv'), case 
[a term ot' jjramtnarj U acaijanf^ m. le cat ac- 
cujar if ou c/>:<.clif. 

ACCUSATORY fik-kiouza-ti-iL'), adj. 
[containing an accufâtlunj ^^^ dit d un a^e d'ui;- 

'To ACCUSE (^ik-kiouze'), -inc, -ed, 
If. à. [to charge, to tndiiSt or enoi'.e. tu blame or 
cenfurej yîccujer, hlameVy reprocha^ di'r.viicerf 
Hprenirtt ai gun: 

ACCUSED (ak-kiou'-z'd), part, adj* Ac 



Accretion [in Lawj union, accefllon] ■ fw//, w/im/, dtnon.c. He i^ accuTed of having 
C/n:ei:, m. ' ' .,..-,-...-■.,- 

ACCRI-TIVE (ak-kri'-iiV), ff^;. [grow- 
!»g, addiîj hv gro^vfhj <^i .rxr.it. 

To ACCROACH ^ak-k.cfcJu') -ing, -En, 
'V, a. [to draw as wirh a hook, lo catth, to 
getj ^icciK/icry tirer a-tiC un c'-' . He has ac- 
croaohed money trom hiai» il /aK a atcrscké de 
t'ar^int. 

ACCROACHMENT (Ïïk-kr5tch^ '-men't), 
J» [ihc atfl ol' accro2chingj L ^^^ion d'accrschtfy 
t". t a: crachement y m. 

To ACCRUE (ak-krou'), -ing, -ed. -v. n. 
[to be Ciicreafed, cr to ariie from) ./^arcltre, 
i^cccrcUrCy /»/-(,i/.mV, rcjuUcr ds^ rc'vtnlr. T hat 
accrues to him by the death of an uncle, Cda 
hÀ accroît par la mart d'un oncle. The ».;ty ac- 
crues by its trade. La -viUe s'accroît p^r \on ccm- 
v.erce. What good will accrue thereby .■" ^sl 
hiiK en rijultera-t-'d ?, 

Accrue, )'*. [inLawja part that accedes to, 
cr follows another] Acciue^ f. 

ACCUBATION or Accubitl's, /. [in 
Antiq. a po/îure between fitting and ïying ; the 
ancient pofture of leaning at mcaUJ Pcjture de 
celui qui fft à dcinl cow he y f. 

To ACCUMB (ak-ketimV), -ing, -ed, 
T». n. [to lie or lean at table, according to the 
manner of the Ancients] Se mettre à table coudié 
-OF* en l'appuyant fur U coude. 

To ACCUMULATE (ak-kïou'-mï^ju-lcte), 
-■"ÎNG, -ED, tr. a. [to heap up] Accumu/frj en 
tajfery amsjfcr. She accumulates guineas upon 
gui nf as , 'Elle accumule gu -nces fur guire'es . 

ACCUMULATED (âk-kT-U '-mï-m-lé-ted), 
part. adj. Accumulcy amajjl', entûjjï, Accumu- 
Jated kindneires, Da faieurs accumule'eSy portées 
étu comble. Accumulated ireafon, Complication 
Je crimes de kaute-trahifon, 

ACCUMULATION (ak-kîoû-mïou-lé'- 
chciînf),/. [the act of accumulating, the ftate 
of being accumiilaced] Accumulationy f. Amas, 
m. entajjèmsnty m. comble ^ m. 

ACCUMULATIVE (âk-kïou'mïoii-lé- 
tiv')yadj. [additional, UicreMirg] ^taccumuU, 
^ui ajourcy ou jui ejl accumuWy aj'.ute. 

ACCUMULATOR (ak-kïou'mï.u-lé-teur), 
/* [one who accumulates] Celui qui aicumule, qui 
amafle. 

ACCURACY (ak'-kïuû-ra-cé^, or Ace u- 
RATENEss (ak'-kï'ju-rc'e-nece ) , j. [exaft- 
nefs, nicetj-] Exacluidey f. /ii«, m. 

ACCURATE (ak'kï û-réte), adj. [exafl, 
without defect, done wi h Circ"! ExcB, Jcigneux 
{en parlant dis ptrjonnci) j (X..cry jùgnè, ruifonné 
(f n parlant des chojts). 

ACCURATELY (ak'kï ii-réie-le), adv. 
[exadlly, nicely, without error] Exa^emcnt, 
jrngnei-f.ment^ nettement. 

To ACCURSE [ak kcûrce ' ), -ing, -ed, 
T-. a. [to bljîl cr load with a curfe, to doom to 
nnfery] Mattdirty ar.aïkémaùjcry mettre à l'interdit 
ACCURSED (Tik kcîir' •:\.), part. adj. [ly- 
î-tg uîiCer a ct:;fi-, excciatcd, execrable, hateful, 
«-Jeftabiej iVf^'tfrff, anathnnatije, mit à Pinterdity 
tL-fltkcmcy exûratoire. 

ACCUSAELE(5k-kïou'za-br),/7</j. [which 
^n-.iy be ctufurcdi bUraeable, culpîblej ^Vcw^i/^j 
àlarKobhy coufabh, ' 



confpireil againft the ftaie, 'On Vaccujc d'anjcir 
conjpiré contre l état. "^ 

ACCUSER ^ak-kïou'-zcur), /. [one who 
brings a charge agiinll: another] Âccujateur, m. 
arcufatriCy t. délat ur, m. dcror.ciatevry m» 

ACCUSING (ak-kïou'-zïn'gfic), /. (the a£l 
of bringing a charge againït any perlon] h^aÛion 
d'accujer^ Ssc accujjtijny f. 

To ACCUSTuM (ak-keus'-teumf), -ing, 
-ED, V. a. [to ufe, to inure, to habituate] Ac- 
coiituKu-r, hah-ru-r. Chiljten muft be accuf- 
tomed early to l.ibour, II Jaul accoutumer de bonne 
heure les enfur.s au travail. 

To accuTlom one's felf to a thing, S*aecou- 
tumcr à une chtj'e, T here''s nothing but we 
may accuftora ourfelves to. On s'accotilume à 
tout. 

ACCUSTOMABLE (ak-keùs'ttûm-a-bl*), 
adj. [of 1 ing habit] Cww.'/r, ordir.aircy hah:tu-:l. 

ACCUSTOM AtiLV ^ak-kfiii'-ttûm-a-blé}, 
jnd AccusTûMARlLY {ak-ktùs'-tcûm a-rï- 
léj, adv. [according to curtom] Communément y 
ordïnaite*r.cnty habituellement j felon la coutume. 

ACCUSTOMANCELak-keiîs'-te-rim-an'ce), 
f. [ufe, habit] CutumCy i. ufagCy m. habitude^ f. 
accoutumancey f. Young people change their 
inclinations through be^t of blood, and old 
people keep theirs through accuilumancej La 
'icuncjft change fti goftts par V ardeur du fang, ©* 
la vieiUefje confo vt U% fieni pa' V habitude. 

ACCUSTOM ARY (ak-keiis'-teum-a-r,'}, 
adj. [ordinarily pradlifedj Accoutumiy ordinaiiey 
czutumiery commun. 

ACCUSTOMED (3k-keus'-teûm-''d), part, 
adj. [frequent, ufual] Accoutum.éy fait ou ha- 
bitué à quelque chef c y ciutumier. Do as you aie 
accuftomed, Faites comme vous avez accoutume de 
faire. 

Accustomed [much frequented, that hjs 
good fale] Achalandé'* A flicp well accuftomed. 
Une boutique bien achalandée. 

ACCUSTOMING (ak-keûs'-teum-ïn'gnf), 
\f [accuftomance] VoSlxon de s'' accoutumer, f. 
habl.udi, f. accoutumavccy f. 

ACE (cce), /. [a fingle point, or fpeck on 
cards or dice] Asy m. de carte ou de dé. Ambs- 
ace [twoacci] Ambefasy m. 

* AcE, /. [figurativsiy, a fir.all dîftance or 
quantity] Le moir.s du mondcy iiVw, m. 

* I'll not wag an ace farther, Je ne frai 
point un pas de pl^Sy je ne bougerai pas d'ici. 

ACEl'HALOUS (a-cëf a-leiice), adj. 
[without a heaa] Acéphale y fans tcte. 

ACER,/ [msple-tree] E rableyvn. 

ACERB 'fa.-ve.ih')y adj. [/harp, four, unrife] 
A-(rbc, turey agre, vcrty âpre au gofj. 

* AcEFB,(i<//. [figuratively, bitter, grievous, 
painful] Cruely dur^ rude^ fâcheux^ douloureux^ 
umcr. 

ACERBITY (^-ccr'-bï-té;, /. [foumefs, 
fliarpnefs] Aigreury f. Jcrete des fruits qui ne 
font pas murSf f. 

* Ace:;eïty ffevcrity of temper, rough- 
ncfs "of manners, grief, trouble] Dureté, f. cru- 
autéy f. rudefjey f, rigueur exceffivCy f. fcve'ntéy 
t. am.ertumey f. 

ACERIDES, /. pL [in Medicine; placiers 
jiiadt without wax J A.éridcs, ta. pi. 



A C H 

ACERINA (a-ccr'-i-na), / [RulTe, a fii>.] 
Ptrc/ii, f. 

ACEROSUS BREAD [brown bread] Fain 
Us, fain mir (c. à d. av,c !e Jm). 

ACERRA (ï-cër'-î), ;. [in Antiquity ; a 
pot wherein the incenfe was burnt] Aicrra, f. ' 
CJjJlUtte, f. 

ALEKSECOMES, /. [Myihol. unfhorn, 
a furn-iine given to Apullo by the decks, 
as he was called by the Latins Intonfus] yiurjc 
tcmti, n». 

To ACERVATE (a-cër'-vc'te), -inc, .kd, 
V. a. [to heap up] j-lmojjtvy aaumuUr, etnaiïer. 
ACERVATION (a ccr-vc '-cliednc), /. [a 
heap] Amai, m. xas, in. [The afl of heaping 
together] Ailkn d'amajir, cCaccumuUr, d'emajjer ; 
accumulation, f. 

ACESCENT (a-ccs'-ci-n't), ad}, acidu- 
lus, fub-acid [any thing which is turning four] 
ylciduU, qui i^ai^rit. 

ACESIUS (â-ci-theûcf) & Ai.exicacus 
ta-lex-ï-ké'-keiice),/. [Mythol. Apollo wasfo 
called as Gad of Medicine, the word meant a 
Deliverer from difeafes] Actfiui isf AUxicacus, m. 
ACESTES (S-cë.'-tïz), 7". [Myihol. The 
fon of Crinifus and Egefta, and kini; of Sicily, 
who honorably entertained iEneas and An- 
chifes] Ac.Jie, m. 

ACETaBL'LA,/. ^/. [in Anatomy; certaia 
glandules in the chorion] Acclahuia, m. pi. 
G/jTli'L' du chorion, f. pi. 

ACiiTABULL'M (a-ci-tab'-iou.kilmt], /". 
[vïith Anatomifts; a large cavity in a bone, 
which receives another convex bone] Accta- 
buU, m. 

Acetabulum,/. [Eot. Navelwort, Coty- 
ledon] Aiétàh'Je, m. Cclylc, f. 

Acetabulum,/, [akindof polyp] Accta- 
bule, m. ou Androlace de Mer. 

ACETOSA, / [Bot. forrel] Ofdllc, f. 
ACETOSE (a-cï-téize'), adj. [eager, four] 
Aigrc, J;n, aûdc, piquant. 

ACETOSITY (a-cï-tDs'-ïté), /. [being 
acetofe] Aigreur, f. aciditc, f. qualité ou •vi- 
naigre, {. 

ACETOUS (a ci'-teuce), adj. [fom, acid, 
Iharp] Avéteux, Jar, aigre, qui a la qualité' du 
•vinaigre. 

ACETUM (a d'-tcume), /. [vinegar in ge- 
neral] /^Ct'tutn, m. vinai'^re. m. 

ACETUS (S-ci'-teuee),/. [Mythol. A great 
facrifica'or of Bacchus] Ace'tus, m. 

ACHAC, /. [a red-legged partridge of the 
Philippine illands] Achac, f. 

ACH/EA (a-ki' a),/. [Mythol. Sutnameof 
Ceres & Pallas] Achaj, f. 

ACHyECIS (a ki'-eîice), /. [a grecian fur. 
narred Callicon famous for his oddity and ftti- 
pidity : among other follies, he took an earthen 
po:, to lean upon it as a pillow ; but finding it 
too hard, fluffed it \^itli Ihaw, thinking to make 
it fofter] Achèui, m. 

ACHAIA (a-L.";r'ï), / [a province of 
Cieece] Achate, f. 

ACHALALACTLI,/. [a pigeon of Mex- 
ico] AchalalaEih, m. 

ACHANACA,/ [an Indian plant, the Icavsa 
of which refembles ihofe of cabbage] Aeh.;- 
nacj, i. 

ACHANDÏS, V. Rkmoba. 
ACHATES (5 ké-t'ûl./ [anc. Hlft. a trufty 
friend and compjnin of yEneas] Achate, m. 
ACH or .".CUE, V. Ake. 
ACHE, /. [fmallage, an herb] Ache, f. granil 
firfl, m. 

ACHEEN or Achem or Acham, /. [a 
kingdom and town in the iiland of Sumatra] 
Achcm or Achcn, m. 

ACHELOIA (.a kc.'S '-Ï-S), /. [Calliihoe, 
the daugl. ;•: of Ache'ous] AchclÀa. 

ACHEL'JlDES (a-kë-lô'-ï dTz),/.//.[My. 
thol. The Syrens were fo called from their fa- 
ther Achebui] Achehi'des, i. pi. 

ACHliLOUS (a-kë-lô'-eûcc), / [Mythol. 

The 



A C H 

Th« (on of Oceanus and Tliet's, who could 
tufn hJmlclf into various (hapci, and wa-^ Jc'lu^d 
by Hcrcues ia ihc form of a bull in Llii;if conteit 
for Dejanii.iJ A- hel Uiy m. 

ACHnROiS, 7", [a name given by Homer 
to the wiiite popiir, as being confecraied Co the 
infernal God'sJ AchéiCîs^ i. 

ALHE'kOM (a'Jcc loti),/ [MythoU Thr; 
, fon of Sul and Icrra, tuaned i,.to a iiv.t:r .vf Hell 
by Jupiter, for aiiiding the Titans with water 
in their nibclunn j^iinlt himj Aihtion^ m. 

Acnt:iïi)N, /. [a liver ot Epirus, Mic vvi'er 
of which is imprtgji-tteJ wi.h vitriol, and emits 
very unvibolcfo.iic vapouisj it 13 ufcd puciically 
for Hell, -lb alfo the Styx, Cutytus, afU fhie- 
gelhon] Acheron^ m. 

ACHhRSET, /, [an old meafuve of cnrn, 

% \>\i^-:\^lAcliCrj((^ m. 

ACHliRLTSA (ak-ë-iï')a'za), /. [Mythol. 
A ca;e on the bank, of the . uxiiie, through 
which He C'jles is nbled to have delcended to 
Hell todrig horch CeiberusJ Aihn-uje-, f. 

ACH r<USlA [Xxk-t lï.u'-zïa'j [:i matih, 
or ra her a uke neai Keiio, o is in Lgypt, dtligneJ 
as the buryin^j place of that city] AJ^crujUy f. 

ACHIAR, j\ [a Malayan word t^x all forts 
of picklesj Ach'iji , m. 

Xo AC:ilEVK ^a.-tchi '-v')^ -inc, -ep, 
m. a. [to perform, ij linifli fjme notable ex- 
ploit] Achfvcr^ exécuter quelque grande a3hn. 
The ^rciter par is performed, let us achieve the 
reft, Le fiiuifort cji JaU^ a<hei'Or?s If rcjlc. 

To Achieve, f. a. [to gain, tj nbtainj 
Obter.ir, acqnâir, Experience is achieved by 
induftry, L\^pe'nc'ue i\tiquiert pjr i''ir:duj}r]e. 

ACHlEVi-D (a tchi '-v'd), pjru adj. A 
chevc'y exi'cii'e, perfect • nc, acquis, 

ACH.EVEMivNi ^a-tchiv'-men't),/ [the 
performance of an adtion ; exploit] /J^ion no- 
table^ f. txficii, m- expedUiQUj f. cu-vjage, m. 

Achievement, corruptly called liMchment 
[the cnli^ns armorial of a family] Armoi'li., t. pi. 

ACHic-M^ (a-tchi'-veur), /. [one who 
ach eves, r ohuins] Ce/ui qui ac/ù'vej qui atquUriy 
^ui vient à bout iPune entrepnj'c. 

AeHiLL/EA (a-kil-li-.),/. [an IHand on 
the Euxine '0 called from j'>f.hilies to whom 
divine honours were paid there] AthiiWc, i. 

Achillea [Bot. millefolium, yarrow; a 
med. plant] A JulU'c, f. rrMk-feuille,f, Achilliea 
moTtana (mountain rig-wort), £jpa'e de 'Ja- 
Cbbccy f, 

ACHILLES (a-kii'-liz), /. [Mythol. the 
fon of i'eieus king of Thrace and Thetis, a 
Greek who fignalized himfL-lf in the Trojan 
war, and, being dipped by his mother in the 
river Siyx, was invu'nerable in every part ex- 
cept hii right heel, but wa^ at length killed by 
Paris by the Ihot of anairowj Achile, m.- 

Tendon of Achil le^s or c^rda Achilles, (in 
Anatomy; a large tendon ending at the foleof ihe 
foot), Ach'dle, (, m. tendon d'Achille y m* 

Achilles,/, [in Schools j principal argu- 
ment] ^t^iZ/c, m. 

ACHIOLT or ACHiOTTE, /. [Urucu or 
Roucou, a drug from America, ufcd in dying 
and in preparing chocolate! Achtute, f, graine 
du roucou-/^'-., f, AcAio ou Achiohy m- 

ACHIROE,/. [Mythol. Giand-daughter of 
Mars J Achiroe'y f. 

ACHl i H, /. [a fort of vIec in Madagafcar] 

Ac /lit h y f. 

ACHLVS (a-klii'},/ [Mythol. The god - 
dels of obfcuiity and daiknefi] AJJys^ f. 

AcHLYS, /. fin Med. Dîmnefs of fight] 
Achh'Sy m. Tjue trouble, mue fotùU, f. 

ACHMON (ak'-mun*), & Basilas, /. 
[two very quarrelfomc plundering Cecropians] 
Achmorty m. Bdjalaiy m. 

ACHOR (c'-kor), or Achpru-. (é'-ko- 
reiîce}, y. [MyioJes or Myiagtus-, the god of 
fiies, fiy-deft(oyer] Achor ou AchoruSf m. 

ACHOR (é'-kor), /. Achorjs (e'-korz), 
pj, [an «uption, a luaning ulcei on the face] 



ACL 

A,-/iores, tn. pL éruption^ f. gourme (des ett^ 
famU i 

/VCHOAVA,/. [camomile of Egypt] A- 
ch.j-'dTi ur Achowvjy m. 

ACHKAS, / [SiMOta, the wild pear-tree] 
Poiiier fjwvjgey m. Sup'.tilUiry m. 

ACH-ilOMCAL (:-kroii'-i kà'.), adj. [in 
Artronomvj oppofite to the fun either at his 
riling or fetcingj Achromqiie. 

ACHVR, J, [a Itn.ng town of Ukrain 
lat. 42''-3i'N. long, •^ô'^-io' E.J Achyiy m. 

ALlCULiï;, /. pi. [in nat. Hilt, fpikus, 
ptickles] PiquanSyTCï. pi. 

ACiD (.I'-cid), /. and adj. Acide, aig 
The Chymlfls CjK all fub;lanccs acids that make 
an eftcrvcfccnce with an alca/i, Les Cliynujlts don- 
nent le n:m d'dcidcs d toutes les jubjiances qui en- 
treat en fjfefvcj'cem'c avec un alcali. 

Maiinc acid. Acide marin. Nitrous acïd, 
Aâde nitrcux. Vitriolic aciJ, Aàdc 'vitiiolt'jue 
Aerial acid. Air jixe. Fluor ^cid, or Swedifh 
acid (a new mineral acid), ALidtJluor, 

^ Acid, a/idc-y fharp, uoe, piquant -y f-ur, 
a'lgrtyfur (fynon.) : Thefe words exprefs dltîa-- 
ent d.-grccs of fournefs ; a^id denote^ the natural 
quality of a tiling ; lemon, vitriol, are acid : the 
otheis im.'ly an iaipciteit ftate, thu>, by long 
keeping, wine, beer, Sec. grow pjrpy and at 

ACIDALTA and Armata,/. [Mythol 
Names of Venus] Acuijl'ta, Armatay f. 

AC1DALUS, /'. [Mythol. A fountain of 
Heotia, in which the Graces ufed to waili tliem- 
fdve>J AlUciIi:, f. 

AC 1 Dl T Y ( :;-cïd'-ï-tc ) , or A c i d n e s s 
(Tis'-sid-nece), / Acidiîe', f. qualité acide, f 
aigreur, f. Oranges have a pieafant acidity, 
L'Orange a une agréable aciditc. 

ACIDULE (a-cïd'-ïuii-li), adj. [mineral 
waters] Eaux ac'.dulc'cs. 

To ACIDULATE (a-cïd'-ïoû-léte), -ing, 
-En, 1'. a, Acidhler, rendre un peu aigre far un 
acide ttmpc'rc'. 

ACIDULOUS (:î-cïd'-ïoû-leûce),tfiy. [fub 
acid, nightly acid] A<.idule. 

ACJLIUS, AciTHius, Acis,/. [a river of 
Sicily running from .^tna into the fea: it has 
its name from a youth called AcisJ AJliuSy 
Acit/iiuSy Aci:. 

ACIN'ACES (a-cï-né '-cJs), /. [Antjq. 
Perfun cutlas or ciine;er] Cimeterre, 1 
jaùrt-y m. 

ACINARIA, /. [whort!e-ber:y] Mûre de 
ronce, ou de /taies, f. 

ACINUS, /. fgrape, bunch of grains or 
berries] Grappe, f. 

A'ClS,y. [Mythol. the fon of Faunus, a Sici- 
lian {h;.pheid extremely beautiful, who was kil- 
led by Polyf.hemus,becaufeh£had obtained tiieaf- 
fe6lijn:of Galathea in preferencetohimjy^c/j, m. 
■ ACrrLI,j". [iVk-xican crefted diver, water- 
hare] AcitJi, m. 

ToACKNOWLEDGE(ak-nol'-edje),-iNG, 
-tp, ■V. a. fco own, to confcfi] Roionnc^ire, 
avouer, confejj'er, V. To Avow, 

L o AcKNowLEUGE 3 bcncrit [to be grateftil 
for it] Etre retonniiU'ant d^un b:-:nfaif- 

ACK.NOWLEDGlNG(rik-nôl' ëdj-ïn'gw), 
J, L^acJur: de reconnoitre, f. ^c. 

AcKNowL epg: r c,ad',, Rtc^nndjfant . 

ACK.NOWLEDGMENT (âk-nô/-ëij?- 
meii't), /. [owiiing, corifciFing, gratitude] 
Ai-euy m. Kznfeffior.y X. rcdjnnfjiy'ance, f. 

% Ackncwledgment, ct/fu; confeflion, con/É^yn 
(fynon.) : The ft; It fuppofes a cjueftion alked j 
the orher favours of felfaccuUtion; interrigation 
caufcs acknoivh fgNicnt y repentance, conftjion, 
V/e achwwledf'e what we had an inclination to 
conceal i we conftjs whit we were bameable 
in doing : as, h'* ach-.^ioledged his \\.ini o' ex- 
pcrienccj and confejj'ed he had done vvrong to 
undertake it. 

ACLIDES,/. [amnng the Rom.ans, a miiîlve 
weapon, drawn bitk wiïh a ttong] Ja^-e^yt^ra* 



AC (^ 

ACLOWA, / fBot. the Guine» fcorpbide 

coluteij Jli^rhe aux jcirpicni, f. 

ACME (Sk'-im), /. [!e plus haut fc'ioje, 
U plui haut pMl d'une cli'Jr, le plus fori d'urt 
muhdic^. 

ACMENES, /. ;./. [Mythol. the nyiDfhsof 
Venus] y-Zimtnij, /. pi. 

ACMELLA, "r Ahmrm A, or Bidens,/. 
[a Med. jiliiit of the ideot L'-y.on] /IcmdU, (. 

AC'MON,/ fMylhjI. a king of the Titans, 
and grcit t'r-iiidriihc, '»f Jupittrj AttnoTifVn, 

AC.V;OSlDtS, /. [luriiarnc of Sruin and 
Ccelus, lo.îâ f.f ■-. cm'^nj ^L-muide, m 

ACOCOLIN,/. [akiiidoflaimcrot Mexico] 
j^cocolw, m. 

ACOhMET/E(a.-koeml' tl),/^/. [Church- 
Antiq. Monks who perio-med d.viric fervice 
ni^ht and diy] Moinei de l'adoration pcrpc'iutlh^ 
m. pi. 

ACOETES, /'. [a (hepherd famous through- 
the cl^^aiji dticiiptit.n of his pover.y in Ovid's 
nictam 'iphofesj yicoctes, m. 

ACOI.ALAN, / [a kind of mug In the 
African ifl-,niij Acolalany m. 

ACOLIN,/. [an a;u3tic qu.i'l or partridge of 
Mexic »J Acolin, m, ia'dU a<j:an<fuc, f. 

ACCJLCIIICHJ, /. [tlie Mexican name for 
a bird c.iiled all'j Pitr.phanicus] A.okhkhi, m. 

ACOLYTE (a ko'-litej, or Acolofhist 
(u ko'-li) tihid'), /. [a clerk waiting at mafs] 
Acolyte^ ni. 

ACOM.A,/. [ihe cipital of New Mexico j 
lat. Js^-o' N. long. lo+^-is' W. ] -^.-omj, m. 

At,ON, /. [the nim; of an ancicirt order of 
knighthood*, alfo an inilrumcnt like the difcusj 
Accn^ m. 

ACONCROBA,,/. [Botan. a.Guinea-plant,. 
ufed in the fn-.all poxj Anrcroba., m. 

ACONITE (ak'-ô-nli'te),/. [wolf's bane,, 
an herh] A-Ohi!, m. hit be v&fjwieufe, f, 
rea/gjl, m. 

ACONITUM Salutiferum, /. [An- 
ihora, a medicinal plantj Aéthjrc, i. aconUfalw- 
Cdire, macloUf m. 

ACONTIAS, /. [jaculura, dart-fnake; a 
ferpentof Egypt and LybiaJ Acuntiai, m. fcr- 
reury oujjfe!'jfj m, 

ACONTIUS, /. [a very handfome man 
married to Cydippe by ftratageni] Acanths, m. 

ACOI'A (âk'-ô-pé), /. [Boîan. and Phylîc j 
buck-bean, marrti-trtfoil ; a remedy againft 
laffuudej A^o/a, f. irèjie d'eau, m. 

ACOPIS (ak'-o pis),/, [a precious ftone, and 
foffile fait] Accfis, f. 

ACORES, V. Azores. 

ACORN (c'-korn), fd^Jl. [the fruit sr feed 
of the oak] G'and, m. fruit du chère, m. 

A CORN [in fea- language] Pomm^ dc girouette, f, 

ACORUS (ak'-ii reiice),/. [calamus aroma- 
ticus, fweet-ru/h, fweet-cane] ^-kcius, m. ga-^ 
langa, m. pii-vre del abeilles, m. 

Accrus ahulterimus, /. froot of the 
common yellow water-flag flower] Faux acoruiy 
JÏ1. glaïeul de marais^ m. 

ACOSMY (â-ko/-m6), /. [an ill fiate of 
health, unliveiy complexion] liUùgreur, f.péUw, 
f. 'vifagc défait, m, 

ACOUSMA ^a kaoii' roa^, /. f the noife of' 
human voice or i •ftrumen.ts, which one fancier 
to hear in the air] Acoufmnte, m. 

ACOUSTICKS (a-kar.U-tTks), /. [the 
fcience of founds; medicines to help the hesringj. 
A.cujiique, f. fcience des hm, f. 

To ACQUAINT ^ïk.-k<ûënY^, -ing, -eb,, ' 
I*. J. [to inform, to make known] A-jeriir,. 
itfcrm'.r, apprendre, izmy.uniquer, faire favoir, 
\ accointer. IM acquaint him with it, ye I'sr, 
avertirai, 

ACQUAINTANCE (ak-koûën'-tan'ce^ /. 
[knowledge, far.iijiarity, the perfcn with wiioa: 
we are acquainted] Connoijfance, f. habitude, 
f. commerce, m, ^|j accrintance, f. Our admiration 
of a famous man leifens upon our nearer ac. 
quaimanee with him, Fluirttscmr.x^irsdefrc^ 
C : ^~ 



ACQ, 



un ^rani h'.frtmf, moins nous l'aJtr.trùttt, Hc îs au 
old acquaintance of mine, C'eJ} um Je ma 
ûncUnnti conrsi/Jances» A man of genera! ac- 
quaintJiicc, Un homm: fort répandu dans h 
p:onJe. 

Upon what acquiintance. Sur quel principe^ 

en njcrtu de quû^fur qiiA f.ndif 

ACQUAINTED (r-k-koû^n'-tcd), /-ffr/. aâ}. 
ffamllijr wi^h, well knoA-n] hfurn.Jy a'verti. 
He is acquainted with i", // en eji inf-j^mi. To 
be acquainted with one, ConrcUre ^ite!quurt. To 
make, or to brins, cr to get one acquainted 
witii, Fiiire conno'cre aqucl-juun^ lui ccmmumquer, 
iu'i faire' faire comcijfar.ci avec* I'll make you 
acquainted wiih him, ^e ijoui ferai fjire con- 
njjjince avec /ui. I'll get you acquainted with my 
dclign, j^e VÇLS coniTfiur.iquerai mon dej-ùr. 

•[ Acquainted, corrnu dc j i^miliar, fum-.Wer ; 
intimate, inz/wf (fynon.) : A flight knowledge of 
any one conftitutes acqujir.tsr.ee ^ to hefamiiiar, 
Tcr^Mtrti ai\ atquaintaKiC of fame landing; inti- 
r:3i-y, fapuofes fuch an asqujirfance fupportcd by 
friend (hi p. Thefc words rife one upon the 
otiier by gradation, intimacy refusing from clofe 
famiiiariiyf which proceeds from lon^ ac'juj.nt' 
ance. Thjfe who are apt to be familiar on a 
flight acjuaintancej will never acquire any degrés 
of intitr.acVf as forwardnefs of that fort generally 
meets wi;h the coitempt of mank'nd. 

ACQUAlN'TiNG {Sk-koucn'-tTn'g«), /. 
Informa; i:n^ f. uti^j ra. tûzîhn de faire favorr, f. 

ACQUEST or AcQ_ui3T (^k-koucif), /. 
[purchafc, acquiùtîon] Acquéty m. acquiJi'Aory f. 

To AcQ_uEST or Ac t^u 1ST, -IN G, -ED, -y. a. 
fin Law j to acquire goods not defcended by in- 
heritance, but bv purchaie or donation] A^qucter. 

To ACQUIESCE (âk-kcûï-ësce '), -ing, 
-ED, V. n. [to yield to, to reft in, to remain 
fatisfied, to comply with] A:j'Jiff:er, c^nfentir, 
I acquiefce in your propofal, "J'acqu'.e^'ce à votre 
fropofiÙQH. He acquielces to whatever one dé- 
lires. Il confent à tout ce que l'on 'ucut, 

^ To acquiefce, acquiefier à; to confent, 
confcnttr à ; to agrrc, agr/er {(ynon.) : The firft 
feems to fuppofc fome fubmiiTion in the perfon 
acquiefcing -y the fécond, fome authoriry in him 
who cznfer.ti ; the third denotes fome aveifion to 
difputei ex. Her parents ccnjented to the mar- 
riage ; he arquiejccd \n tlie decree of his judges ; 
to avoid difputes, I agreed to his propofal. We 
confent to the will of others, b^ permitting ; We 
acquiefce in what is propofed, by conforming: 
VVe agr(e to what Is faiJ, by approving. We 
naturally oppofe what we do not confent to : dif- 
courage what we will not a:quiejce in: and d if- 
pute what we cannot agree to. 

ACQUIESCED (Ik-koûï-es't), in or to, 
fart. adf.A quoi Pen confen'y à quoi l'on acquiefce, 

ACQUIESCENCE (.tk-kouï-es'-cen'ce), /. 
[confent, yielding, compliance, reft, fatisfadlionj 
Acquiefamentj m. icnfentfmtni^ m. 

ACQUIRABLE ' (ak-kour{'-r:-bP), adj, 
[attainable] ^i peut i*acqujrir. 

To ACQUIRE (Ik-koû.acr'), -tno, -ed, 
•y. a. [to purchafe, to get, to gain by labour or 
power] Acjui'rir, To acquire riches, g'ory, a 
name. Acqu/rir des rieh^jfcs, de la gloire, de la 
répu'.ûticn. To acquire a fcience. Apprendre une 
Jcienct, 

ACQUIRED (rik-koû^i'-eûrd), part, adj, 
[gained, attained] Acquit^ g-^gne'. Learning is 
not to be acquiied without great pains, Lo fa voir 
m i'acqu^ert qitai'^c hitn da peines. 

ACQUIREMENT (rîk-k>ûaïeu.'-men't),/. 
[what is acquired: gain, attainment]y?fya.7;Vi!^ff,f 
c: qu'on a acquisy m. acquii^ m. quaht/j ssquifes^ 
f. pi. It is very difficult to lay down rules for 
the acquirement or" fuch a taile as that I am 
iierc fpcaking of, II eJi trh-dijicile de donner des 
regies pour I' acqufition de ce gcât exquis dont 
ie parle ici. 

•y Acquirement, df^ttir ; acquifition, attaîn- 
meïu., acquifition (fynon.) : AU fignify things 
cbtalncd by chance, or elle procured with fome 



A C R 

difficulty; ex. the acquirement of knowledge; 
the acqujtti'jtt of fortune ; the attainment of falva- 
tion. Aiquircments and attainmet.ts m the plural, 
ftgnify accnmpiifliments. 

ACQLURER ( k kuu ï'-reûr), /. [in Law; 
purchafer] Acque'reur, m. 

ACQU IRING (Sk-koii i"{'-rTn'g«f). /• 
L'jtlion yacque'riry de gagnevy d* apprtndre 'y ac- 
quiftlinjjy f. 

ACQinSlTION (ak-koûï-zïch'-eunf), / 
[the adl of acquiring, the thing gained, ac- 
quirement, purchalej Acqulfinor.y f. acquêt, m. 
For the acquifuïun ot the Fierich tongue. 
Pour apprendre la langue Frar^otfe, V. Ac- 

<iy I R E M E N T . 

ACQUISITIVE ("k-koûïz'-ï-tïv'), adj, 
[what is acquired, gained] ./^tyifii, p'agne\ apprit. 

ACQUiST (:k-kuuïil'), V. A^cq^ukst. 

To ACQUIT(jk-koùït'),-TiNG,-TED,f. a. 
[to difcharge, to cle.ir from, to abfolve, to fet 
free] Acquitter, d^chargery exempter, abfoudre, 
payer, renvoyer abjous. To acquit a debt, At- 
quater, ou pjyer une dette. To acquit one's fclf 
of a promilc-, S^acquittcr drfa prorrejfc. 

To acquit a prifjner, Décharger un pr'tfonnitr y 
Vabfudre. To acquît a matefai^or fiom his de 
fervcd punifliment, Remettre à un criminel la 
peine qu'il a me'ril/e. 

* To acquit one's felf from blame, Se mettre 
à coufcrt de hlâmcy £f de tout repro. he, 

ACQUlTMENTtrk-koÙitf '-mcn't),cr Ac- 
'i.uiTTAL (ak-koùït'-al),/. [the adl of acquii- 
ting, or of being acquitted j a deliverance from 
an offence ; in Law, a fetting free from the fuf- 
picion of guilt, or an tjffencej DcJsargCy f. ab- 
folutiou, f dci:'vrance, f. 

ACQUITTANCE (tik-koûït'-an'ce), /. [a 
difcharge for money received ; a writing teftify- 
ing the receipt of a debt] Acquit, m. quittance, 
f, d/chargfy f. rtçuy m. 

ACQUITTED {ak-koûït'-i=d), part, adj. 
[difcharged] Acquitte', de'ckargé, 

ACQL'ITTING (tik kjuu'-ïn'gnf},/. [dif- 
charging] UaBion d^acqui'.ter, d'abfcudre, &c. f. 
abfluthn, f. de'char^e, f. 

ACR^EA (:t-krV-. ),/. [the furnamc of fe- 
veral goddefles] Acre'e, f. 

ACR^PHIUS (a-kri'-fieuce), /. [a fur- 
name of Apollo] Acraphius, m. 

ACRAI,/. [the Arabic name of Satyriafis, 
furor iiterinus] Satynafs, m. fureur f/tVi-.f, f, 

ACRATOPOTUS (a-kré'-to-pô-teuce), & 
AcRATOPHORUS ( a-kré'-to-f o-reiîce) ,/ [My- 
thol. Surnames of B.:cchusi meaning that drinks 
wine unmixed, and bears it well] Acratcpote, m. 
Acratophore^ m. 

ACRATOS (a-kré '-toce), adj, [in Med. 
fimcle, unmixed] Pur, fans méange. 

ÀCRATUS (H-krc'-teiice), /. [Mythol. 
Genius of drunkards at Athens] Acraius, m. 

ACRE (é ' keïïr), /' [a meafure of land, 484O 
fquare yards] Acre, m. arpent, m. mejure de 
terre, différente felon les dffe'rer.s pays, f. A 
hundred actes, Cent acres de terre, m. 

ACRE or AcsA, /. [the ancient Ptolemais, 
in Paîefîine, a fca- port ; lat. 3z^-32' N. long. 
35"-25' F.] Acre, f. or Ptolcmait, m. 

ACRIDOPHAGUS (r-krî-dô'-f.I-gueuce), 
/. [who feeds on locufts] A<.rid'phag£, m. 

ACRI FOLIUM (:,k-rï-fô'-iïeû_mf), /. 
[prickly-Ieaved plant] Plante à feuilUs p.- 
■puantes, f. 

ACR;MONIOÙS(:k-rï-mô '-nï-eiice), adj. 
[fliarp, corrofive] Acie, emigre, X acrimcn>eux. 

ACRIMONY (t^k'-ri-mô-nô), /. [fharp- 
nef;, currofivenef3 j feverity] Acrimcnie, f. aigreur ^ 
f aprete', f. dcreté, f. 

ACRISIONEIS (é-krïj'-To-né-ïcc),/'. [My- 
thol. Danae, the daughter of Acrifiua] Acri- 
Jiortéi'y f. 

ACRISIONIADES,/. [Pcrfeus, grandfonto 
Acrifius] Aitl/ioniades, m. 

A-CRlS'iUS(ékrïj'-ï-euce), /'.[Mythol. the 
fon of Abas, and King of Argos, killed ig- 



ACT 

norantly by hîs grandfon Perfcuj in a combat] 
Acrifius, m. 

ACRITUDE (ak'-rï-tïoude), /. fan acrid 
tafte] Acritc\ f. 

ACRlVIOLA, /, [nafturtium Indicum] 
Crefpn d'Inde, m. capucine, f. 

ACROAMATICAL (1 k'-rô-a-m^t'-ïk^l), 
AcROATiCK (: k-rÔ-'.t'îk), or Acroama- 
y\cK, adj. [pertaining to deep learning j faid 
of familiar philofophical lectures] Acroatique. 

ACROBATES, /. [rope-dancer] Acrobate^ 
TO. datfeur de ccrde, m. 

ACROCOLIA, / [extremities of animait 
ufed in foud] Piedi de veau, de mouton, &c. m, pi. 

ACROMIUM (ik-rô'-mïeutnff), / [ia 
Anat. ihouider-bladej Acnmiûn, m. Paleron, m. 

ACR(JN, /. [a territory on the gold ccaft of 
Guinea] Acron, m. 

ACROSPIRED (:^k'-rô-fpaï-eûrd), adj. 
[among m alters j ihooting at the blade-end] 
Germé. 

ACROSS (a-krôfs'), prep. A travers, eu 
travers. Acrofs the tied, A travers champ, au 
travers des champs. 

Across, adv. En crax, crcifé. His arm» 
were folded acrofs, // avoit us htas crofcs. 

Across [athwartj Dc travers. 

ACROSTIC (a-kiôs'-tïk), /. [a fort of 
poem in which the initial letter of every line 
makes up a name] Acrofiiche, m. tfi^ce de 
poéjie, f. 

ACROSTOLIUM, /. [in arxient naval 
Archirc£lure] EcuJJon (que les anciens placiicr: à 
la proue de leurs vafjiaux ), m. 

ACROTERS, or Acroieria, f. [term of 
Architecture] Acrctlres, m. pi. 

ACROTHVMIA, /. [in Surgery 5 thymus, 
a large tumour] Tumeur, f, 

ACT (:kt), / [deed, aftion] Afle, m. 
aflicn. f. fait, m. coup, m. trait, m. He did a 
wicked aft, // ft une méchante aflion. It is a 
bold aft, l-^ùilà une a^ion hardie, un trait hardii 
He was taken in (he very aft, 11 a été pris fur le 
'fait. V. Action. 

Act of oblivion [amnefty] Amn\fiie,î 

Act of Parliament, ASle, m. ou anct de Par' 
lemert, m. arret, m. décret, m. 

Ac T of a play, ASe de piè^e de the'itrcy m. 

Act of a ftudrnt in Divinity, Aulique^ f. 
aS^e de Théologien, m. 
i Act of faith, Aêîedefi, m. 
I Acts ot the Apoftles, ABcsdes Afctres, m. pL 

To Act, -ing, -ed, v. n. Faire, agir, ft 

ccmportery fe conduire, aller. To aft candidly, 

] Aller fon grand chemin. To aft cautioufly. Aller 

j bride en main. He afts like a friend, II agit en 

ami. You have afted agaînll your confcience, 

l^cus ave-z, agi contre votre tonjcience. 

To Aft, V, a. [to produce effefts in fome 
paHive fubjeftsj An-.mery inciter, pouter, foire^ 
agir, guider. Mort: men are aftcd (or aftu- 
ated) by levity or whim, La plupart des hcmmts 
font guidés par la légheté on par le caprice. 

To Act, v. n. and a. Joucr, repréfenter. 
To a6l a play, "Jouer une piece de theatre, repré- 
fenter une comédie. He afts in this play, II joue 
dans cette pièce. He afts Alexander, II fait le 
role d' Alexandre, 

» He afts the part of a man of honour, // 
agit en hcmme d' honneur. 

ACTJ£.Oli {.k-ti '-on*-), /. [Mythol. the 
fon of Arifteus, and a famous hunter, who, 
having fufprifed Diana while ihc was bathing, 
was chanjed into a flag, and killed by h's own 
dogs] Aciei-n, m. 

ACTi«:US (^k-ti'-euce), / [the firft King 
of Attica] Actée, m. 

ACTAMAR, orVAv, f [a great lake and 
ftrong town in Armenia] Aflamar or f^an, m, 

ACTED (3kt'-€d), part. adj. Joué, repr/.. 
ftnté. The plîv is afted, La pièce cfi jouée 

Acted, Ex.it é, mu, p'iufje, animé. They 
are afted by their paflions, lis font excités, mus, 
poujjés, animés pur leurs paffons, 

1 ACTIACUS 



ACT 

ACTIACUS and Actiui, /. [rurnames 
given to Apollo, and derived from the promon- 
tory of Adium^ conlVcrated lo him, now C^po 
di Figalo] Aciiacut, y^.Vmi, m. 

ACTING (..Ic'-'-ïn'gffc), /. [performance] 
A^lont f. {"aêf.on de jouer, ou de rcprcfcnter une 
fièce de t/it'âfrct f 

aCTINUS, /. [a fon of the Sun, fkilful 

m Aftrol.)i;v] AtîiTiui, 

ACTION (.k'-chcùnrj, /. [operation of an 
a£lîve powcrj Ad'v.ny t. A good, or b.id aiSion, 
Une bonne nu tnauTaije aS7ion, A mm fit for 
aftion, Un homme bon pour Vafiion, four l'exe'^ 
ffOff. To order one's action?, CompaJJer jc% 
aâfiont. 

Action [influence, agency] InJJueticcy f. 
a^iorit f. Nj hing 1-. d'-n-î in ihe unïvcrfe but by 
thî adtian of atlîvc bodies upon 'he pjflîvc, Rien 
tie fe fait d.i'iî Ptjmi-ers que par i'îrjîuetice ou 
ta:iion dei corfs c^tfs fur ïfs p^jfif' 

Action [geltutej yj.^ion, t. g^ fte^ w. Our 
orators arc obftrved to nriake nfe of lefg gefture 
or adiion, than ihofe of other Cfiuntries, On 
obfer-vc que ros ot\:teuts ont moins d''ûéiîorî, (^ 
tmpîckr.i moins di gejlcs que ceux des autres pays. 

Action [fuît in Law] Ayd'^Uj f. pv.cès^ m. 
poittju'it: en j:ificrfj f. r.ffaire, f. To biïng an 
action againll one, Intenter une iini^n H qur-J^u'un, 
affiouner que/qu''un. An aftion fer trefpafs, 
j46iion crïminclU. An adlion upon an appeal, 
Cûuf d'appel, f. 

Aftion-taking (litigious), Pr'etffif, 
Action, dramutic or epic, ASÎton d^une 
p'ù^e d^the'âtn, ou d'ui: poîmej f. ce qui en fji! 
le fujety m. A regular play cannot have a doub'e 
a£tion. Une p'ùce régulière ne peut pas avoir mul- 
tiplicité d'aSiion. 

ACTION [tight] ASliiyn, î, combat, vn. méle'e, 
f. The campjign will not be over without an 
aâion. La campagne tie Je p 'Jj<'<i pas Jans afli:n. 
^ A£lion, a^ion ; nil, aSie\ deed, y^tr 
(fynon.) : Atlion is appl'C.ibie to every thing we 
do, ^^h-ih^r common or extraoidinary j but the 
word aSl fignifies fomething do e y.hi^h ia 
rcm.irk,al)le ; thus, we fay an illuftrious, or a 
triHing aRion ; -an aSl of charity, or villainy. 
Died is not much ufed, except to figuify the 
written evidence of any legal a6l ; though we fay, 
a glorious, or a bloody deed. An elegant fpe ikcr 
will not fjy a 'v.rtuous af}, a good or a -vicious 
aéJ ; but an afi of t-irtuc, of goodnefs ; or of 
iniquity: whereas to fay at^irtuous afïion, a good 
Or a fic'ous aSiion, is pioper and elegant. Con- 
fidered phyfically, the word ofUon re'at-?s more to 
the power that ads ; and the woid ct^ is mOre 
applicable to the efl'eft itfeU, produced by that 
p iwer, 

ACTIONS ("k'-chcun^z), /. pi. [the fame 
fort of fund in Fiance, as the lîocks in tnglandj 
j^6iions, f. pi. 

ACTIONABLE ( k'-chcun-:;-br), adj. 
[punifhable] i^'»n peut aRicnner. 

ACTIONARY ( k'-ch ùn-Vr<-), or Ac- 
TIONIST,/. [one that has ilocks in a Crating 
company] Aiiionnaire, m. qi-i prjjëde des aRiom^ 
ou qui tn fill ccmmcre. 

A CTl U V.{ak'- chi'eumf ) ,/. [a town of Fpirus, 
te'iebrated by the viélorv of Octavias over 
Anthony] j^clium, m. 

ACTIVE (ak'-tiv'), adj. [that which his 
the power of aâir.g] yitif, ag<l/,int. i^divc 
\iualitics, ^uaiiies ailives. Active principles, 
Vtintipes actifs. 

Active [nimble] ARif, agile, remuant. 
An a£livc man, Un homme aiiif. An adlive life, 
y it aflife. 

ff Aâive, aSï'f; arduous, ajftdu ] fed ous, 
Joigr.cuXy diligent, diligent^ induihioua,. in- 
dufr'hux (fynon ) : AJfiduous sndfedulous denote 
a perfevcrinj» afent'on, the reft fli iw ihe difpofi- 
lion ; ex. A diigent lad, of an ae}i%c ("pirit, an 
mfjiducus temper and fedulous difpofition. Suliy 
w»8 an tjnift minirtcr, ever indufhioui to promote 
hi) country'* welfare, not iefa (///i^rnr toobtiin 



A C U 

intelligence of what was pafîîng ftîU it other 
courts, tlian afftduous to relieve the cares of his 
royal mafter, and fedulous to flu^y th-^ furefl 
methods of extending the commerce of th^ em- 
pire aliroad, whtl'-' he ledcned all burtliens upon 
the fiibjeftsat home. 

■AcTivK [in Grimmar] ASlif. A verb ac- 
tive, Verbe aiif. T he aflive voice, ISa^if. 

ACT]VI-".LV(ïk'-tïvMé),ût/-L'.[caf)ly, nim- 
blyj lialnUmcnt, ufcc a^fvite. 

Actively [in Grammar] ASlti'ement, dans 
un fens aHf. The verb neurcr, *To fpeak, is 
fomctime^ 3<5tively ufed, Le -verhe neutre, parler, 
f/? quetquejcis p'ïs dans un fens af-lif, 

ACTIVKNKSS (ak'tivVnccej, /. [(juick- 
ncfs, nimblenefsj AffiT>ite\ f. 

ACTIVITY (,^k'-tïv-ï-té),/ [tV.e faculty 
of adbiig] A^vvité, f. The adtlviiy of fire, 
L'aRii'tfe' du feu, f. 

* Activity [icjdinefà» nïmblenefe] A^lt- 
i-'it/f t. 'vi'vacite^ f. promptitude y f. I admire 
the a6ki\iîy of that man, y admire ra&ifite' 
de cet h'.m'v. * Feats of afli^ity, 'fours de 
foupleflr, ni f'I. 

ACTOR (,k'-rcur), /. [grandfather to Pa- 
trocles, who for th s reafon is called Aftorides] 
/L*-hr, m. 

Actor, f. [he that afts j a ftagc-player] 
Ag-'n-, m. Adeur, m. Corned. en, m. 

ACTRESS (. k'-ircce), /. [a woman that 
plays on the tlage] Afi'-ice, f. C-jmJdicnne, f. 

ACTUAL {àk'-tchi^jû-al), adj. [that which 
inclult'spr implies adHon ; really in a£l, not 
merely [^otf-ntial, or in fpeculation] A'^Mcly ef- 
féhf. An actual intention. Intention aflueVe. 

ACTUALITY f rik'-tchïoû-51-ïtc), /. [the 
ftate of b'--ii:g adtual.J V. Act'jalness. 

ACTUALLY (::k'-tchToû-al-c), adv. [in 
aft, in efîeO, really] ASlucUi^nent, efcriivcment 
à prijenf. The tr j^ps are adlually on their 
march, Les troupes font aSIucllctnert en marche, 

ACTU ALNESS (ak'^tchïoù-n-nece), / 
[actual exirtence of a thing] La réalité, ou Vex- 
iftence aRuelle d'une chf, f. 

ACTUARY (rik'-tchïoû^a-ré), / [a clerk 
of a convfication, the regifter who compiles the 
minutes of the proceedings of a court} Secre'- 
taire, m. Grever, m. Plumitifs m. 

To ACTUATE ( k'-tchïoù-e'te), -ing, 
£0,1;. a, [to move, to excite to aétîon] Ani- 
mer, exciter, pouter, mettre en aSîion. Our palLioos 
are the fprings which actuate the powers of our 
nature, Nos pafîons font les mobiles qui excitent 
nos faculte's naturelles, (sf les mettent en afîion» 

ACTUATED (';ik'-tchïoû-c-tëd), ;>ûrr. adj. 
Animéy pouffé-, mis en aBicn. 

To ACUATE (ak'-ïoia-éte), -ing, -ed, 
' *v» a. [to make fharp] Ai^uYjjr, 

ACUATED (ak'-ïoîi-é-ttd), part. adj. 
A-gu'ije'. 

ACUDIA, /. [Pyrolampis, a winged lumi- 
nous inftél of the Eait Indies] Acudia, m. Cucuju 
or Cocojus or Porte-lanterne, m. 

ACUHYATLI, / [a large ferpent of Brafil] 
Acuhfaiïiy rururucu, m. 

ACULEATE (:i-kîoû''-lï-ére), ^<//. [prick- 
ly î that has a point or Iting] AîgUy p-Antu. 

ACULER, "T. n. [in the ManegeJ Acculer. 

ACUMEN(.;-kïou '-rnenf),/- [a (harp point] 
Pointe aiguë. 

* Acumen [quicknefs of intelleft] Pcne- 
traùan, f. 'vivacité d''efprit, f. t^e'n e, m. 

To ACUMINATE (îl-kïou'-mï-nL-ce), 
-ING, -ED, "j. ti. [to fharpen, to bring to a 
point] Aivu'ùer, former en peinte. 

ACUMlNATED(r.-ku-u'-mï-nc-ted),^drr. 
adj. [erding in a point, /harp-poînted] Enpointe. 

ACUPUNCTURE ( -kïcti'-pciin'c- 

Tchîeûre), y. [in the Chinefe Stirgery j method 
of curing Itverjl diforders by pricking the part 
affeifled wl'.h a gold or fitver-needle] Piquure, f. 
, ACUS (a-keuce), /. [the viper-fiib] Ai- 
gu'i'lit, f. 

ACUTE (u-kiouti'), adj. [iharp] Algu, 



ADA 

perfanf. Acute angle (lefs than « right one), 
Angle aigu. Acute-angular triangle, Triangle 
acutangle, 

• Acute [ingenious, fubtit] Subtil, fpiri^ 
tucl, pjnctranty clairxnyant. 

Acute, /. Cara£îère marque' d'un ûccent 
aigu, m. 

ACUTELY *(S-kï.->ute '-le). aJ-v. [Oiarply] 
Subtilement, finement y fpinrue.'ltment. 

ACUTENLS5 (a-kïout^ '-nccc), /. [(harp, 
nefs] La quahtJ d'être aigu. 

■* AcuTENEBS [ihe force pr fubti'îty of in- 
tclleA] Pcrétiatijvy f. '•ji-vaâis d'efprity f. They 
would not be fo apr to think ttiat there could be 
nothing added ti» the acuiencfs and penetration 
of their underft-.iijdings, lis ne feraient pas fi 
portés a croire qu\n re pût rien ajouter à la 'viva- 
cité & à la pénétr/ilon de leur cfpiit. 

^ Acu'cnef., déligne ce qui tji a'i^u; fliarp- 
nefs, ce qui tJi ccupa^it ; quicknefs, ce qui efl "vif^ 
keennefs, finefjc, ce qui c{î piquant, Intelle^u- 
ally arplicil they ni^an, fagacitCy p/nétrati^n, vi- 
vacité, JubtfHté'y we fay, acutcneji of d'-fccrn- 
ment, fha*prfs of repio )ff , quicknt.fs of con- 
ceptions and iCtfr/rf/î of fitirc. Amaniafaid to 
reafon with ths fi. ft of thefe qualities, to con- 
vetfe with the fécond, to conceive witli the third, 
and to difpute cr argue with the founh. Coaj>P 
people have meantime, by the too fiCf^ueiit ufe 
of their favourite Apha:refis, rendered ic vulgar 
to call any one an acute fellow by 'h^ way of 
f^yifg he is a iharp-witted one; it having been a 
praftice lately, among l-.iw Londoners, to fay, 
when they like a biy, How *cute he is ! So 
that the wcrJ would now Hiock a poliJÂed cirde 
from its grofinefs. 

ACUliATOR, f. [in Antiq, grinder] Ré- 
m'.uleury in- 

ACUTITION or AryiTioN, /. [the fame 
with acualing or Iharpening] \ A-.^ui emcnt, rn. 

ACYROLOGIA, /- [in Philology j an im- 
proper acceptati)n or cxprclhon, wheiein a word 
or ph:afe is ufed in feme oblique (enle, haidly 
reducible to the rules of language] Mamcre de 
paf 1er impropre. 

U AD ACTED (a-d^tk'-tcdl , part, adj. 
[dtiven by force] Enfonce, poufjé avec force, 
cogné. 

ADAD, ADARGATIS,/. [ A (Tyrian deities, 
the lun and the earth] Adad, m. Adargatis, f. 

ADAGE { d'-cdje), /, [maxim, proveib] 
Adage, m. proverbe, m. jentemc, t. maxime^ i. 

AOAGIAL (3-dé'-djï-âl), aJj. [belonging 
to the adage] Proverbial. 

ADAGIO (a-dé'-djï-ô), adv. [in MufiC ; 
flowly] Adagio. 

ADAM (ad'-'^me), /. [red earth ; the name 
of the firft man] Adam, m. 

ADAM'S. APPLE ( ^d'-Hmz-jp'-pl»), /, 
[AJami pomum ; a kind of Icmun refembllng an 
orange] Pomme d'Adam, f. 

ADAM'c-APPi-Eor BIT»/. [Adamî pomum; 
Anat. A prominent part of the throat] Pamme 
d\-ddam, f. 

ADAM'S PEAK (nd'-amz-pTkO, /• [a 
high mountain in the illand of Ceytoaj Pic 
d''Adam, m* 

ADAMANT (jd'a-m n't), or Adamant- 
Stone, f. [the hardeft and muft glittering of 
precious ftones] Diamant, m. 

ADAMANTEAN(ad-;i-man'-ti'-am),W> 
[hard as adamant] Dur comme le diamant, 

ADAMANTINE (ad-amïn'-tinO, odj, 
[made of adamant, hard and indilîolubie] l)e 
diamant, dur corme le diamant, qu'on ne peut 
rcmfre. 

* Adamantine ties, £•« nteudi ifJiûôlu- 
blcs. 

ADAMIC-EARTH (ad'am-ïk-ert/h), / 
[the alkaline red mould] ^J'erre adamiquey f. 

ADAMITES (rd'-amï-t's),/. p. [a feft 
of heretics who iniitared the nakedncfs of 
Adam, artd^ad wvmen in comraonj Adamiies^ 
m. pL 

ADANA, 



ADD 

ADANA,/. [a towa of Natolia; lat. 37^ 
-i6', N. long. 36^-12', E.] Ananay (. 

aDAOVS or Adov.'s, /. [a people of Gui- 
nea in Africa] Aiîaoui ou quaquti, m. 
. To ADAPT (r.-d:ipt'), -iNG, -KD, v. a. 
[to ft", tj fuit, to proportion] AJ*i/4er, ajujicfy 
a-ccrr.mûdery af-proprUr, jjtHquc-. Tlut verfe 
of Virgil caa be adapted to h:m, On peut lut ûf>- 
fhqun ic 'ten de Virgile. 

. ADAPTED (a-d ip'-ted), fart. ad}. Maf>téy 
appliqué^ ajufiiy .iccommodé* That word is very 
well adapted to the fubjccV, d mot eft fort htu- 
rcujiment applique au (u] it, 

ADAPTING (?.-d. p'-tiirg';.),and Adapt- 
ation (^d-r.p-cé '-chcunt'], /. [the fitnefs of 
one t'iing to ap «ther] App'icaiion, f. l''acin.n 
d'aJaptCTy i^c. f. adjf>tation, f. 

ADAPTION (a-d:p'-cbeunO,/. [adapting, 
^^of fitting] Application., f, fa^iion d'auapter, 
À'a]:*fi!ry d'accommodé'-, f. 

ADARE,/. [Med. ; faltifh huTiour concret- 
ing about the italics of reeds] FUur de t:I marin, 

ADaRIGES,/ [ammoniac ûlt] Adaiire, m. 

AD.^TAIS or Adatys, /. [Bengal muflin] 
AJataity i. 

A DAYS (é-dëz'), adv, à pr^Jenty maintgnati\ 

To ADD (_r!dd), -INC, -ED, "v. a. [to join] 
ajouter, jo'tndrCy accompagner, accumuler , annexer, 
irjcrtr. Yoa muft add ibmething to it, // faut 
qus vous y ajoutiez quelque ch je. To which add, 
Ajoutez^ à cela. 

To ADD [to increafe"] Augmenter. That has 
aided much to my grief, Ceia a beaucoup aug- 
mri^f ma douleur^ 

\ To ADD to the hiftory, Ajou'.er, aider j la 
itttrc, brader une kiftoire, 

^ To add, ajouter; to augment, augmenter 
(fynon.): hy addlr.g^ we underlland the joining 
iiaveral ditTerent things together, or it they are 
things of the Came kind, j .ining them in fuch a 
manner as no: to confoand them, but that afcer 
iuchjun^Oii eacli ma^' be diflioguîihd from 
the other. To augment indicates the itiaking a 
thing larger or more abundant by fuch addi- 
tion as ihall caufe it afterwards to appear one 
and the fame thing, or at leaft that, when the 
additio is made, the whole Oiah be conceived 
unier one idea : thus, we add one bafket of 
rubbilh to another, one room to anotherj but 
we augment the heap, and the houfe. 

ADD 4, /'. [a riv:-r in Switzerland] Adda^ m. 

ADDAOLE (d'-di-bi'), or Addlble, adj. 
[that may be added] S^ui ptut e.'re oj ute. 

ADDACE, /. [antelope, gazellaj Addax, f- 

ADDAD, /. [the root of a venenofe plant of 
Kumidia] Addad, m. 

ADDECIMaTE (-d-des'-i-mi:te), -ing, 
-ED, -v, a. [to take tithes] iJi^mtT, lever des 
dix m .». 

ADDED ( d'-ded), part. adj. Ajoute', j-:>int, 

ADDER (acteur), /. [a kind af ferpcnt] 
C^euvre, f Jtrpert^ m. Water-aider, Serpent 
d'eau. Voung adder, Cculeuvnauf m. 

ADDER'S-TONGUE (ad'-eurz-teun'gue), 
f. [an herb] Langue de fer pent, f. 

ADDIBILITY (ad'-dï-bri'-ï-té), / [the 
pofTibility of beiog added] ^alite de pouvoir 
être ajouté., t, 

ADD18LE (::d'-dï-br), adj. [poflibie to be 
added] ^^u't peut être ajoute. 

ADD1CE (ad'-ïce), or Adze (adz),/, [a 
cooper's inftrum=ntj D-Joirty f. ùlUf f. kermt- 
yicttc, f. ùLti/ de tonnelier, m. 

To ADDICT (âd-dïkt'), -inc, -ed, v.a, 
|[to give up, to apply, t • dcvo:e: is communly 
taken in a bad fer.fe* Adcnner, apptiqutTy dé- 
vouer, confacrsr. To ^ddicl one's feif to vice, 
S'adonf!cr, ou t^ a^andùnmr au vice. To addîâ 
«ne*s felt to a thing witîi zeal, S^ afftffionner , 
s'attacher à uce chcfe. 

ADDICTED (ad-dTk'-ted), part. adj. fde- 
voted,] Aticnne', dé-vaué, ^ppii^ué, conja^ré, affec- 
thnméy fUi^ihê. He ia addiûed tp you,^ // •vaui 



A D E 

e^ tùut dévmt^ ï am your moft addl<3ed fer- 
vant, ye juii •votre trèi-affeBiotmé Jerviteur , 

ADDICTEDNESS (ad-dïk -tcd-nece), /. 
[the rtate of being add iUd, alïiduity] Applica. 
tic/n, t. dévouement, m. attachement, m. 

ADDICTION (;id-dïk'-clKÎin.),/. [aft of 
devoting, ftatc of being devoted, a irin^fcrring 
goo:ls to aiiither by audlionj Dévouement^ in. 
attachement, m. adjudication au plus offrant 
£? dernier enchenffur, f, 

ADDING (:;d'-din'g«tr), y. Uaélicn d'ajouter, 
f. dé.'ivrar.ce, f. addici.n, f. 

ADDITAMENT (ad-du'-iî-mcnU), / [in 
Foundery i adjunifllon, a thing added to ano- 
ther] Aicutagc, m. 

ADDITION (::d-dï'.cbeunf), /. [a joining 
to, or increafe] Addition, i. furciolt, m. ac- 
crzijjimenf, m augmentation, f. crue, f, annexe, f. 
Addition in ihe margin 0/ any writing, ApoJiUle, 
f. A bo-'>k with additif»ns, Livre augmenté. To 
make addi:ions 10 a bork, faire des additions à 
un iîvre. Addition is the fiîft rule of Arithifie- 
tic, L^ addition efi ia premihe fcgle de 1 Aritlmiétique. 
Addition of kindnefs, Surcrdt de bonté, m. 
God is capable of no ,idditi>n to his happinefs, 
Lafélicitéde Dieun'eJ}pasfuJceptibled''dtiroiJ/tmcnt, 
Addition [advantage, ornament] Avantage, 
m. ornement, m. cmbeHiJJmenf, m. 

ADDITION AL (:.d-dr-chcûn-M), adj. 
[aJdedj Aj-:uté, de Jurpiuî. An cddition-il ex- 
cife, Augmentation d impjt. .Additional tax, Sur- 
charge, i. A dditional happinefs, Surcroît de bcnheur. 
ADDITORY {:>d'-di-io-ré), adj. [having 
the power of adding] i^ui a la qualité d'ajouter, 
d^augmenter. An additory fidtion, Une fHicn 
qui ajoute à la réalité. 

ADDLE (rid'-dl'), .7.:7. [empty] ^ide, fté- 
riUyiyféiCnd. Addle egg, iKufjans germe, on claif . 
* Adduz, addle-headed, addle. patedj^ffewfe, 
écervelé, étourdi, ftupjde. 

Addle, /. [dry lees of wine] Tartre, m. 
To Addle, -ikg, -ed, v. a. [to make 
addle] Rendre jîérilc. 

ADDRESS (rd-iec<?'), /. [Epiftle dedica- 
tory] Dédicace, f. cp'itre dédicatoire, f. 

Address [application, courtihip] Requête, f. 
placet, m. fuppHque, f. The addrefs of the 
Lords, tr Commons, L'adrejje des Lords, ou des 
Comjnuneî. The City is lO make an addrefs to 
the King, Lj Ville dot-' faire une adreffe ou Roi. 

To nuke one's addvefs to one about a thing, 
S'adrefjer à quflquun pour quelque affaire. 

The amorous addrellcs of a lover to his 
miitrefs. Les pourjuiui d'un amant. 

Address [indication, direction] Adn/Je, f. 
induation dun lieu, ou d''une ptrpnne, f. 

Address [ikill, induftryj AdreJJe, f. in- 
d:jflr':e, f. habileté, f. dextérité, f. V. Air. 

Address [or luperfcrîptîon, or djieflion] 
of a letter, Adreffe, f. Oiifujcription, f. 

To Address, -ing, -ed, v. a. [to direfl] 
Adreffer, dédier. To addiefs one's complaints 
or fupplicati,)ns to o-te, Adreffer fes plaintes ou 
fes prières à quelqu'un. 

To Address t'-'e King, Préjenîer une adreffe 
au Réi. V. To /-. ppnoACH. 

Ai^DRESSED (l.d-res'-sn), part. adj. 
Adreffe, dédié, à qui c« a préfer.îé des adreffes. 

ADDRESSER (r.ri-res'-seur), /. [he that 
addreiTes] Préjenteur d'adrefjls, m. 

ADDRESSING (:d-lës'-5Ïn'gfl^■), VaBwn 
d'adrtjer, f. 

ADDUCENT (rd-dïou'-cën't^, /. [any 
thinj: that diaws or teads to a thing] Tout ce qui 
peut nous porter, nous conduite, nous engager à une 
ckfe ; un puifjant motif. 

Adducent^ [i.a Anat. applied to fomc 
mufcle3 that drjw together the parts of the 
body] Abducteur .^ m. 

ADEL, J. [a kin^^dom of Africa] Adel, m. 
ADELING, /. [a word of honuur amongft 
the Angles'^ Prirce, onf.'s de roi, ('.cime Saxon). 
ADEMPTION (a-Qcra'p'-cheûnO> /. [pri- 



A D I 

vation, takins away] Fr'ivalùn, {. i}/j;eul!le~ 
tn^'^t, m. re'i/ocation^ t. aoemptict:, t\ 

ADEN, J. [atown of Arabia felix ; lat. 13» 
-14' N. long. 46-30' E.J ^tlen, Mem, m. 

ADENOGRAl'HV (. d-ï-nfi^ -r.-i-f.), or 
Adenolucy { d-ï-nol'-û-dJL-) /. [a tteatile or 
dclcription of the iUnii'\Mciwgr„},liu; t. adiKo- 
logte, t. tiaitS, m. Ou dtjcrift'wi:, {. del gi'ai:J,s. 

ADEN'OS, /. [Turkcy-coiton, niirine-cot- 
ton, coir.ing fiom Alef.pci] ^^Vb«, m. 

ADEIM-IAGUS, /. [Myihol. IdI itiable, ("ur- 
name of Heiculcsj Mdcflijgui, m. 

AUEPH.'iGIrt /. [Myihol. the Goddefs of 
Gluttony] Adcfliagir, i. 

ADEIT { -dci;t'), /. f/kilful ;n his art, 
particularly in Chymiftry] Adejuc, m. 

An?.PT, adj. [Ikilful, verfcd in knowledge]. 
Sjvan', prçfvnd, cof.J'jtvme dofis urejuirce. 

ADtQU-lTE („d'-i-kouste), adj. [equal, 
pioporilonate, complete, fullj AJe'c/uj', fro- 
liorlionn,-, c'gal, cqw.-vjlert. Adequate Ideas are 
thofe which perfeftly repident th-.ir arclictyprs, 
Lci idea iidét^uaus junt cclUi qui rejirejejtttnt par^ 
Jaitemciit Icun objets. 

ADEQUATELY (Sd'-i-kcuetf-lc),. ad^', 
[in an adequate manner] Proforiimncment, juf. 
terr.cfitf comtjlettement, 

ADEQIATENESS (:;d'-i.k.ouétf.nëcf), /. 
[exadtneli of proportion] Prcportiortf (. 

ADERBIJ.4N, /. [a province of lerlial. 
Aderbjjn, m. 

aDHATODA,/' [MaLibar nut 5 a medicinal 
plant of Ceylon] Adhatjj, f. 

To ADHERE ( d-hire'), -!n5, -ed, v. n. 
[to ftick to] Adherer, 'eirt alldchc, ou j'Ar.t <?, 
ie cdkr, je Unir, t^utliicher In opening h!». 
b idy, they found that ihe lungs adhered to ihu 
ribs, On trouva, en rou^vrarj, que >e poum:n ad' 
he'ioit, ou e'toit adhérent, aux eotes. 

* To Adhere to a party or opinion, yldhe'rer 
<i u^ipc'ti, ou <3 une cpinien. 

ADHERED to {:\<i-\M'-x'i)yfart. adj. A 
quci l'on adhf're, ou à qua I on a adhere. 

ADHERENCE (, d-hi'-tën-ce), or Abhe 
RENcy ( d-hi'-ien'-cc), and Adhesion [Z.]- 
hi'-jeiin.:), /. [tenacity, fixednefs, attachment, 
Iteadinels] Adhe'rence-, f. aàhrJion,i. attache^ier.f, 
m. The caufe of the aahefion uf the lungs to the 
ribs puzzles the Anatomifts, La eaujc de f adhé- 
rence du poumon aux côtes emharraJJ'e Jes Anatom'dies. 

ADHERENT (Sd-hi'-iijn't), and Ad- 
herer {:d-hi'-reûr),/. [follower, partifan ; one 
who adheres].,^t//it'rfnr, m.pa>t'Jan,rn./auleur,mi 

ADHESIVE ( d-hi'-crV), aJj. [flicking, çr 
keeping to, tenacious, rtmaining ciofely at- 
tached J l'traee, Jortirr^enî attaché d. 

To ADHIBIT taJ-hïb'-îtc), -is-c, -ec, 
•B. a. [to apply, to make ufe ofj Ujcr, employer, 
fe fern.'ir. 

ADHIEITION {aJ-hï-bïch'-ciine), /. [ap, 
plication, ufej Ujjge, m. emploi, m. 

ADIAFHORUS (a dï-jf'-ô-relict), adj. 
[neutial,'indilferent ; is faid of a kind of fpirit 
diftilled from Tartar] Adiaphên. 

ADI^l HORY (:;-dï-:r.6-ré;, /. [neutta. 
lity, indifference] Indijférii;ce, {. 

ADIEU (iî-jïou), /. Adieu, m. To bid 
onc'i friends adieu, Dire adieu à Os amis. 

ADIGE, /. [a river of 1 taly ] >7Ji^,, I. 

ADIPOUS (ad'-ï-peiict), Adiposus (.'d-i- 
pô'2i.Ucï), Aoiposf, <.v;. [Anat..tat or fatty j 
grtafyj Adipeux, gras. 

ADIANTUM (.dï-^n'-teumc-),/. [capillus 
Veneris, ma]den-hair ; oneof ths leven capillary, 
plants] Adiar.te, m. capiilair--, m. 

Adi.'\ntum aureum [gulden-maiden.* 
hair] Ferie-mouJ/e, f. 

ADJAPHORIST (r-dï-ïf-C-rift), /. [a 
name given to the moderate Lutherans in the 
Cxteciith century] Adlaphor.fte, m. 

AUIT (r.d'ïti), y'. [a paifage cr entry u.ider 
ground, princifally ufed in mining] PjJJdge, {, 
sTîtrée, m. àîbouthè-pnur évtiiucr Us eaux, m. 

ADITION 



A D J 



A D J 



ADITION ("d.ïch'-eun(),/. [going to ano. I ADJUDICATING (jJ-diï.û.dï kJ'-tïn'i«), 
tlierl ylliic & venue, f. . [ "i^j- [pafling a dctcrminaic knience ih b:h4if ot" 

ADJACENCV ( d-jc'-ccn'-cé),/. [Hate of , a perlon] Aljudkanf. 



lying nt.ir Co] Viiai if une choft actjaccru, m. 

ADJACENT (âd-jc'-cën't), o,lj. [lying | 
clofc, borderiiig upon] Mjaceiii, voifii, cmitigu, , 
imdirophe. He injde himlelf maltcr of tlut nia- I 
ri'.imc pruvince and the adjacent id nids, II Jc | 
KitJii nuiître de cale Jtnviiiie ù? Jei Va aJja- 
ccHiei. Adjacent places, La environs. ^ \ 

fl Adjacent, adjacent; contiguous, conugu \ 
(fynon.): By conliguMS, is underllood fu fi'u- ; 
aicd, as to touch ; by adjacent, as hiving nu- | 
thing of the lame kind betwe::n: thus, one 
houfe or one room is cùntlguous to another ; but, 
we fay, an ad'ijcetit meadow, the adjacoii village. 
The true leiil'e then ol thefc words, is that c:ntigu- 
OI.J ini|ilics aflual contaftj adjacent, only hard by. 
Adjacent, 7'. [that which lies next arij- 
ther] Vaifin, ni. 

To ADJECT (:d-jckt'), -ing, -en, v. a. 
[to add, to put to] A)Outer. 

AUjECTION (:d-jek.'-cheun!),/. [the aft 
of adding, the thing added] Add'nkr., (. ad- 
ji^ion, {. 

AD^ECTITIOUS (lid-jck-tkli'-eUce), 
adi. [added, thrown in] A'loutJ. 

ADJECTIVE (,.d'-jëk-tïv-), /. Ê? adj. 
[in Gram, a word added or ratljer adding to a 
noun] AdjiSiif, m. The adjedive, in Ficnch, 
agrees with the fubflantive in gender and num- 
ber, L'adjeclif, en Francois, i'acardc avec le 
fubfianttf en genre Gf en nunibre. 

N. B. Sume Englilh adjeftives are ufcd as 
adverbs by many writers, but very improperly j 
and v^e fhould fay, for inttance. He ptrformed 
agreeably to iiis promife, not ogreeahL : he con- 
dueled liimfelf fir.£ah!y to the occafion, not Juu- 
abU : he wrote to me previoujly to his coming to 
town, not previoui : that was done very bad'yy 
not bad : tolerably well, not tolerable. 

ADJECTiVELY (:d'-jëk-tïv'-lc), adv. 
[after the manner of e^n adjedive] Adje£live- 
tnent, dans un fens aJjeB'f. 

To ADJOIN (;.d-joïnf'), -ing, -ed, t;. a. 
[to alîbciite, to unite to, to put to] Adj'.lndre, 
ajjockr, j^mlre, ajouter. 

To Adjoin, "v. n, [to be contiguous to] 
Etre coutigu à, être auprès de. 

ADJOINED (id-joïn'd'), fart. adj. Ad- 
joint, o(JoeU', jcirt, ajouté. 

ADJOINING (. d-joïn'-ïn'g«). / Adjonc- 
tion, f. VaHhn d'adjoindre, i. de joindre, d^ajouter. 
Adjoining, adj. Joignant, cortigu. 
To ADJOURN (nd-djeûrn'), -ing, -zp, 
V. a. [to put off to another day] Remettre, ren- 
ijoyer, différer. It is folly to adjourn one's con- 
verfion to a dying hour, Cefi une folie que de 
iîf^ércr fa eonverfion j ufqu' à I heure de la mort. 

To Adjourn [to give a delay] Ajourner, 
dcnner un délai. The king adjourned the Par- 
liament for a fortnight, Le RA ajiur/.a le Par- 
lement } qu.nzi' j'jurs. 

ADJOURNED (3d-djeûrn'd'), fart. adj. 
Rcmi^, d'tffé'-é, ajourné, renvoyé. 

ADJOURNING (rid-t!jeûrn'-ïn'g>ii'), and 
adjournment ( d-djeurn'-mcn'C) , /". [putting off] 
Délji, m. re'nije, t. rer,v:i, m. ajournement, m. 
raiïion de remettre. 

To ADJUDGE (tîd-djeiidje '), -tNG, -ep, 
V. a. [to give by a judicial fcnfencej Adjuger. 
The pictures v.ere adjudged to him. On lui ad- 
jugea les tableau-v. 

To adjudge [to fentence] Condamner. He 1 
was adjudged to fuffer the punilhment of a 
traitor, llfut condamné à jukir la peine des traiti es. 
'iDJUUCED {-.i-iituàyà'), fart. adj. Ad- 
juge, ou e.ndamné. 

ADJVDGlNG(3d-djeïïdy-ïn'gn."),/. S", adj. 
cnrf Anji;DiCAT!ON(?d-ojïoii-dï-ké'-chtune), 
/. Adjudication, f. an cl adjudicaiif, Jentenee ad-. 



To aDJÙGATE (:d'.djïoû-gB:te), -INO, 
-ED, V a. [to jok; coj Mcitre au joug, oajcus 
le j ug. 

ADJUMF.NT (■•d-jIoa'-mSn't), /. [Ktlp] 
Aide, f. iifjiflance, f. 

ADJUNCT (Jd'-djeiin'kî), f. [a pcrfon or 
thing adherent or united to ai.oiher] Adjoint, m. 
afj'.cié, m. I-Ic is to have two adjunfts ^ivfn 
him, On d'il hi donner deux adjoints. 

Adjunct, adj. [immediately joined] A 
jouté, uni. 

Adjunct, /. Aeceffiire, ra. quelque choft 
d^aj'iUté, m. cin.n/Jjnie, f. 

ADJ UNCI ION |,::d-djeun'k'-clicUn*), /. 
[the ail of joining together, of adding ; the 
thing adjoined] Adjjriiion, f. addition, (. 

ADJUNCTIVE (ïd-dje\jr/k'-tïv'),_/. [he 
thatjcjins, the thing joined] Celui qui joint, cc 
qui ed jjint, 

ADJURATION (Sd-'djïoii-ré '-cheiinO. / 
[the aft or f>rm of adjuiip.g or fwearing] Adju- 
ration, f. conjuraiion, t. foi 'i uie de It-rltient, f. 

To ADJURE(rd.dj"foure'),-iNG, td,v. a. 
[to bid one to .so or not to do any thing ; to im^ 



judie 



I condamnation, f. 



• ToADJUDlCATE(ïc'-ajïou'-dï.kcte),.iNG, 
'to, v,a. [to award, to adjudge] ./J.Jujtr. 



pofe an oaili upon ariotlier] A.ijurer, conjurer. 
1 adjuie ihee bj the living God, Je te corjure au 
nom du Dieu vivant. Hc ftverai times adjured 
the devil, // corjtna fdufieursfois le démon. 

To A'JJUSr (.ddjcull'), -iNGj-EDiW. a. 
[to adapt, to fettle, to reconcile, to determine, 
to regulate] Ajujter, régir, accorder, terminer, 
accommoder. To adjufl an account, Arrêter un 
compte. The vifionaiy j rojeôois cannot adjuft 
their khcmes to the idien: mena. Les faiyurs de 
fro]::s ne peuvent pai .julien leurs jyjiemes aux 
piénom.ènes. It is not eafy to adjuft that affair, 
// n' p pas aifé de terminer celle affaire. 

<[[ To adjuft, flju/rtr ; to reconcile, r/(:?;;a7ttT, 
con.iaer (fynon.): The firii relates rather to 
things; the fécond to perfons; we a.'jujl mat- 
ters, we reconcile minds: as, tirey aàjnfiid their 
difputes, and were pei fedlly te.oncded before they 
parted. We ufe the word adjufi, with refpeft 
to opinions which oppofe one another, and cliat 
of reeone'd,, with reffeft to paffjges that feem 
to contradi£l each other. Want of juftnefs in 
the mind is what commonly prevents fchonl- 
men ficm adj..fting their difputes. A ptecife 
knowledge of the value of every word, in all tljc 
different circumftances wherein they may be 
ufed, would go a great way towards reconciling 
authors. 

ADJUSTED (:;d-djous'.tëd), *a;f. adj. A- 
jaflé, réglé, accordé. The e\ent is adjufted to 
the predidlion. L'événement efi ajufié à la fré- 

diB'un. 

ADJUSTING (ad-djci's'ti^n'gre), ani Ad- 
justment (ad-jciilt'-mën't), /. [regulation, 
putting in me-ttoà^AjuJl^ment , m. accoinrr.odementf 
m. [In coining] .^Ji(/!.._jf, m. 

ADJUTAGE (rd-djïou'-tcdjel, /. [a jipe 
added to the extremity of a water-fpourj Ajou- 
toir, m. ajutage, m. 

ADJUTANT (ad-djTou'-tan't), /. [in the 
mil'tary art ; an helper, an iffiliini]Aide-major, 
m. Adjudar.i, f. 

To ADJUTE (ad-djioute'),-iNO, -ed, v. 
a. [to h^lp, to c ^ncur] Affjier, aider. 

ADJUTOR (ad djiou'-teiir),/. [helper] Af- 
fijîari, m. aide, m. 

ADJUTORY (Sd'-d ïou to-ré), adj. [that 
which gives afiîiînnce] S^ui aide. 

ADJUTRIX (ad-djïôu'-tiïkce\/. [flie who 
helps] ^^y7j;.;,,f. 

ADJUVANT ;ad'-djîoii'-van't), ai!j. [iielp- 
fu!, ufeful] C//i.V, ym ijiJc. 

To ADJUVaTE (ad'-djïc!i-Té:e), -ing, 
-ED, vé a. [to help, to further] Aider, fe- 
cou'-ir, affCier. 

ADJUVATED(Sd'-Jjïoiî-vé-tëd),/arf. fl./;'. 
Aidé, fiifjru, affflé. 



ADM 

ADI.OCUTION (ad-lî-kTou'-chtiinf), /< 
[in Rom. Antiq. the ipetcii made uy a gt.trjl 
b--f re bittic] A locution, i. t.arargve, f. 

ADMEASUREMENT (aJ-méj'-ï ur<- ' 

nr.e I'c), /. [the aft of mea'uiing according 10 ■ 
fiH'.- 1 Mtfuragt, m. 

A - .M £ A s u i< E M r N T [in Law i a writ brought 
againlt f jch as uftirp more than V cir due] A-lc 
pour faire rtflituer ce que quelqu^un a jris au- 
de'.u de (on du, m. " ' 

ADIVlESSURATlON (aj.mtn' chïou-ri;'- 
chci'ii:c), f. [meafuring to each hii pattj Zgali- 
(ati-.n, ni. '-.Jfc dij^rihu'ion, (. 

ADMETUS (ad.mi'-f.iJce), /. [Mythol. 
the fon of Ph'res, & king of I heffaly, remaik- 
able fîr his mis'ortuncs and piety) Adinere, m. 

ADiMlNlCLE (a.l-mïa'-ï kl"), /. [help, 
fupport] A de, f. Joutieit, m. fiippcrt, m. admi- 
ni.ule, t. Jtcours, m. 

/•-DMIMCULAR (ad mï-ntk'-ïtû-lSr), 
adj. fgiving help] ^'i a dc, qnifrt. 

Ti ADMINISIER (d-mïn'-ïs-ttur), 
-ING, -ED, V. a. [to give, to .-fford, lo fupply» 
to manage] Adn.inflrir, donner, rendre, difpenfer, 
■ gouverner. To adminifti;r t'lC facraiitnts, Ad- 
rr.iiiijlrer les faeremens. To adminirtcr ju^'ice. 
Rendre Lijufii.e. To adniinifttr an occai'ion of 
complaint. Donner fijit de fe plai'^d'e. He jd- 
minilierfd the ftate, II gouverna l'Etat. 

(Cj" To admirifter an oath, Déférer le ferment, 
faire i.réier ferment. To adrainiller (in Law), 
l'aire aSle d'héritier. 

To ADMINISTRATE (aj-min'-ïs-tréte), 
-INC, -EP, V a. \\o 3.^^\y\ Adniitiifirer, ap- 
pliquer, dorner. 

ADMINISTR 'VTED (ad-mïn'-îs-trc-iËd), 
part. adj. Admirifîré, appliqué, donné. 

AD.MINISTRATION (Sk-mïn-ïs-trc '- 
cheîine), /. [diftribution, difpenfation i the ail 
of adminideting or conduftingany emplovment] 
Adminiflration, f. dijptnfation, (• dijlributi,n, f. 
maniement, m. conduite, f. 

Administration [thd aftlve or executive 
part of government] Adm'intfiraiicv, f. g'^u- 
vernement, m. The feveral kinds of public ad- 
miniftration are fubjeft to feveral difeafes and 
corruptions. Les divet s départt.mens du gouverne- 
ment d'un état font fujets à plufteurs défauts, à plu- 
fleurs maux. 

5] Adminiftration, adtr'tmfiratirn ; manage- 
ment, maniement ; conduft, conduite ; direftion, 
dircBioK', governmenr, gouvernement, régie {fy- 
non.) : The iîrft relaces to juftice, or the fi- 
nances of a ftate ; ît fuppofes a pre-eminence of 
employ, which gives power, credit, and a kindcf 
liberty in the department the pctfon is engaged in. 
The fécond refpcfts private arîairs, trufted to the 
care of fomc one for the profit of another, and to 
whom he is to render an account ; as that of a 
clcik to his mailer. The third points out feme 
knowledge and ability with refpeft to things, and 
a ful ordination with legard to perfons. The 
foarth implies a prefiding over fome office 
or affair, where there is a difïributîon either of 
money or fomeihing elfe committed to the ca:e 
of another. The ja-^l denotes the regulation of 
a ftate or kingdom ; it refuits tVom authority and 
dépendance; it indicitts a fuperiority of office, 
with a particular lelatinn to policy. 

ADMINISrRATIVE(Sd-n;ïn'-ïs-tré-tïv'), 
adj. [that which adtriniftersj i^t-j rdrdnflre. 
ADMINISTRATOR (.d-n,ïn-ïs-tré' triiz', 
\f. [direftor, manager of the effefts, goods, or. 
chattels of a perlcn deceated, fir the benefit 
of his creditors, cr kcirs ; he that ofSciatcS 
in divine rites ; he that condufts the govern- 
ment] AdmiirJ}} attur, m. celui qui cdminifiref 
qui a la conduite, ou '.e maniement d'une affaire. 

AD.VJINISI RATORSHIP (rid-mïn-ïs-tré'- 
teûr-chïp), /. [the office of Jti adminiflra'or] 
L'emploi a' adm'iiiflrateur , m. adminiflratie», f, 

ADMINISTRATRIX (ad-mïn-ïs-tré '- 
trïkce),/. [flie who adminiflets] Adminiflra- 
tricc, f. 

ADMINISTRES 



ADM 

ADMINISTRED (.d aun'-is-trcd), part, 
cdj. Adm:r.ijiri\ donnât ^'Jf>'"j^'t gowuerne. 
' ADMlRAIi'^E {:id'-mî-r.l-bl'), adj. [that 
which defervei aJmi«acion, that excites wonderj 
Admirable^ qui mirtù i'jiimirai:CTjy merveiileux^ 
iicTwanlj excellent, Jurprenanty boK, beau, divin, 
ravij/wft. 

ADM]RAIiLENESS( d'-mï-rj-br-nëce),or 
Admîrability (.id-mï-r5-bl:'-ï-té'l,/. [ex- 
cellency, delicacy, wonderfulnefsj Ex^cHencet 
f» ce qui ejl JigtJi d'admiraxion, a qu'V y a de plui 
mervi'tlUux dans une c/trfe. 

ADMIRABLY (id'mï-ra-blé), tf^v. [in an 
admirable manner] Admirablement, merveVleufe- 
rtni, avec admiration, trh-bien* Admirably 
well, Divinement. 

ADMIRAL (ad'-nn-ral), /. [an officer who 
has the chief command of a fleec] Amiral, m. 
Turkifh a'lmiial, Capitan-Bacha, m. The 
admirars galley, Cafitan^, f. Lord high-admi- 
ral, Li? ^rjni ami'-fl/. Vice admiral, yice-amiral. 
Hear-admiral, Cor.tre-amiral. The admiral's 
ihip, L'diniral, le vaijjeau de Vamiral. The 
admiral'ô fljg, Lt pa'vilion. 

ADMIRALSHIP (ad'-mï-r Lchip'), /. 
f the office of an admiral ] La charge d'amiral. 

AOMiRALTY {:d'-nri-u^.\-',é)y /. [the 
office appointed f r the adminirtratîon of naval 
dffalrs] Amirûuîe'x f. The admiralty-court, La 
cour dt f'amirdutS. A dmiiaky-meffengers, CUra 
de fecre'i aires f c<,uricrs» 

ADMIRATION ( 'd-mî-ré '-cheûnt), / 
[wonder, the aft of admiring] Admiration, t. 
etonncmenf, m. \\ ébahtjfemtn:,m. All the woiks 
of nature defer ve our admiration ! 7cus /es 
ouvrages de la nature méritent notre admiration ! 
To be taken up with admiration, Etre j'aifi 
d' admiration. 

Note of admiration, Point d" admiration. 

To ADMIRE('d-m?.ïeûr'), -iNG,-ED,t;. a. 
[to behold with admiration, with wonder and 
efteemj Admirer, s^étonner^ avAr de l" admiration 
pour. Wee always love thofe who admire us, 
and do not always love thofe we admire, Nous 
airr.om toujours ceux qui nous admirent, G? nous 
n'aimons pas toujours ceux que nous admirons. 

To Admire fto love] Aimer, aimer forty 
admirer, ître grand amateur de, j admire lier, or 
bim> above any thing, 'Je ralme pardejfus toutes 
chojes, j 

To Admire at, Etre Jurpris, s''etonner. i 
I admire at your conduifl, yous m'e'toiinez,jefuis \ 
furprïs de iiotre conduite. j 

ADMIRED [.à-mi\*'tntà),fart. adj. Ad- \ 
tnire'y aime, &c. j 

ADMIRER (ad-m ï'-reûr),/. [who regards | 
with admiration ; lover] Admira:eur, m. qui ad- j 
mir:, adorateur, m. amateur, m. A lool ih admirer, j 
^ Badaud, m. BjdauJe, {. He is a great admirer 
of autiquityi (Tejî un grand admirateur des anciens. 

ADMIRING { d-mXi '-rïn'gw), adj. [who 
admirer] Admiratif. 

ADMIRINGLY ( .d-m^ï'-rïn'gB^-lé), adv. 
ïwith admiration] Ave-' adm'-raton. 

ADMISSIBLE (Id mïs'-sï-bl'), odj. [that 
which may be admitted] Admiffihh. 

ADMISSION {::d-mi:ch'-eunc),/; [the aft 
of admitting, the ftate of being admitted ; ad- 
mittance j allowance of an argunier;t j AdmiJ/ionj 
f. reception, f. agrégation, f. Ever lince his ad- 
mifTion into lioly orders he hj? always lived 
an evangelical life. Depuis Jon admijfion aux ordres 
(acres, il a toujours mené une vie evan^ééique. 

To ADMIT (^d-mu'), v. a- [to grant, to 
fappofe] A cirder, reccnn.ttrey pcfir le cas. 1 can- 
not admit lach an inference, Je ne faurcis ac- 
tordtr une pareJie anjéquence. \ 

Admit, Or fuppofeit w.re fo, Poj'ex le cas que 
€tia Joit, j'uffojcvi. que cela fiit. To admit a 
principle., to jcknowtedgr it true, Admettre un 
princiie, le nconnoUre pour vai. 

To Admit, -TINT., -TED [fo receive] Ad- 
mettre, reccvo':r, agréger. 1 admit youamong my 
Iricads, Je o/iu^ adtmtt au rang di net amiu 



ADO 

To admit one into an office, Recevoir quel, 
quun à une charge. 

To Admit or [toallow, to permît, or fuffer] 
Admettre, permettre, jou^^tir, onnoiire. To admit 
ot one's reafuns, or apology, Aiimettre les miJanSf 
les excuf;s de (quelqu'un. The fealoa wiil haroly 
admit of that, A peine la jaij'on le permettra. 
1 hjve not hearn that Oie has admitted of any 
gallantry, "Ye n'ai pas oui dire qu elle ait eu aucune 
galanterie. 

To Admit [to be fufceptible or] Admettre, 
être jufceptible. Faith adiniii of degiees. La foi 
a dffértns dfgrcs, II y a divas degrés de foi. 

aDMiTTABLE (j.d-mït'-ta-bl'), adj. [to 
be admitted] Adnnjjible. 

ADMITTANCE (Jd-mit'-tan'ce), /. [the 
aft of admitting ; concelBon of a polition] Ad- 
m-Jf:or, f.- entrée, f. accès, m. abord, m» To give 
admiitance, Admttre. 

AD^'1TTATUR (ad-mït-té '-Xc^-),Ut him 
ht adrr.:'id,J. [a wrd borr. v.-ed from the Latin, 
and in ui^; among the Clergy ; a note given to the 
candidates for holv orders, in order to lliow that 
a candidate is capable of being ordained] Ad- 
mittatur, m. 

ADMITTED (jd-mTt'-tcd'), pan. adj. Ad- 
mis, reçu, permis, reconnu. Tu bu admitted, Etre 
rtgar dé comme, pajfer pour. The fhcpherds may 
be admitted the moft happy, Les bergers peuvent 
pajjir peur les plus heureux des hommes. To be ad- 
milted a Dofîor, Prendre le bonnet. 

To ADMIX (rd-mïkce), -ing, -ed, v. a. 
[to mingle with fomething elfe] Mêler, brou- 
iller. 

ADMIXED (rd-mikft'"), part. ad}. Mtlé. 

ADMiXTlON (jd-mïks'-ccheùnf), or Ad- 
mixture (ad-mïks'-tchleure),_/. [union of one 
body with another j the body mingled with ano- 
ther] Mixtion, f. mélange, m. 

To ADMONISH{ad-mon'ïche),-iNG,-ED, 
V. a. [to warn of a fault, to reprove gently, to 
exhort j J AJmoréter, exhorter, avertir, re-- 
prendre. Admonifh him as a brother, Reprencx^ 
le en frère. 

ADMONISHED (jd-mon'-ich't),/arr. adj. 
Averti, reprif^ \ adm.onété, exhcrte'. 

ADMONISHLR (âd-mon'-ich-eur), /. [the 
perfi-n that admonifhes] Admoniteur, m. qui ex- 
horte, qui avertit. Sec. 
ADMONISHING (Sd-mon'-ich-in*gw), Ad- 
monishment (.^d-mÔn'-ïch'-mën''t), Admo- 
nition (i,1d-mù-nïch'-e\inf),/. [warning, hint 
of a fault orduty, counfel, gentle leproot j Admo- 
jiiticn, Ù admonété,m. avis, m*' exhortation, f. 
avertifflment, m. 

§ '.-aDMONITIONER (iid-mô-nïch' eun- 
eûrj,/. fa general adviler] Cenjeur impitoyable, m. 
Donneur d''avisy m. ^ avsrtijjeur, m. 

ADMONITOR (i;d-môV-ï-leûr),/. [who 
admoniihes, a fort ot u\erfeci] Admomieur, ra. 
-trice, f. 

ADMONITORY (rd-mon'-ï-teûr-é), adj. 
[that admoni/hes] AI'jni:orial. 

To ADMOVE (jd-mouve'), -ing, -eh, 
V. a. [to approach] Apprccher. 

ADMOVED (:d-mouv'd'), part. adj. Ap- 
proché. 

ADNATA tunica, / [Anat. Conjunftiva, 
aînuçÎBea] Corjcn^iz/e, (. cernée, f. blanc de 
I ceil, m. 

ADO (r.d:;u'),/. [trouble, difficulty] Péi^ie, 
f. diffuulié, f, t ahan. m. To do -.vKh much ?d?, 
X Ahar.er. I had much ado to fo bear Ijughing, 
J^us bien de U peine à m' empêcher a rire. With 
much ado, Atcc beaucoup de péinc-, ^ cakin-:2ha* 
Withjut much ado, A l'aji:. With no great 
ado $jr^ bcauc.up Je pleine, aifémdnt, fa-.s effuysr 
de grandes d'^icultés. 

Ado [noife, buftie, tumu!c, bufincfs] Bruit, 
m. vacarme J m. tmtamsrrre, m. t:. 'r.uiw, to. 
What ado is here ? ^'V bruit, qiA vacarme tjl 
ceci i' 

ADOD, V. Adad. 

ADOLESCENCE(ad-ô-lë5'-c2B'ce),crADO- 



A D O 

ilsetNcr("cl-ô-lë»'-cën'.cé),/[ibeagebetween 
chiUhood and puberty] AJoUJunci, f. jcuncjji, f. 
The Romans campuce.l the adolcfctnce from 
twelve to twenty- five in males, an J to twfnty- 
one in females, La Romair.i cimptAcnt I'^dotejceih-e 
Jrpuis douxc an juj^u' à 'viT.gt-ctnq ^ur hi 
garpns, & jujiju à -vingt -ij -un J-iur ûifilUs. 

ADONICK, adj. [ùid of verfts confuting of 
a daflyl and a fpondee, ora tioclic, aiidfiill made 
to bewail the death of Adonis] M,nn. 

ADONIS (.ld-6'-nicc),/. [Mythol. a young 
man rema kablv be.iutilul, killed by a wild boar, 
and changed into a fiower by Venus] yA/c'/'fi, m. 

Adonis [lîot. Ennthemum, phealant's eye, 
red inaithersj Rircîicu't ii jieur rùigi, f. 

Adonis [a Hying filh found between the twi> 
tropics] AJor.h, m. 

To ADONiZE (-d ô-n:ÏEe'), -inc. -id, 
T. a. [to drsfs one elegantly, in order to make 
him appear hand fame or younger] ^ Ad:r'Jer. 

To ADOPT (d-opt'), -INC, -ED, V. a. 
[to take one to be one's child, tj make one's 
own] Adopter, afflieryt'affrojirhr. Among the 
Romans thole that were adopted went into the 
family, and under the authority of him who 
adopted them, C/ux la Ramahi ctux au\n adott- 
tait entrcier.t dans lafairMIe, & Jctis la pujjancc, de 
celui (^ui les adoptait. 

* 1 adopt your opinion, J'adcfiie vclre ofinier-^ 
j'y J^itfcns, 

* To adopt another man's works, Ad^pter^ oa 
s^appr'p'icr les owura^es I'mdtrui. 

ADOPTED {ïi-6/-tià)., fart. adj. Adopt/, 
admis, 

ADOPTEDLY (a i-op'-tëd-lé), arfv. [in ths 
manner of adoption] D une manière ad->p:ixc, 
par adr.piiin. 

ADOPTER (ïd-op'-teiît), /. [one who 
adopts] Celui qui adopte. 

ADOPTING i^.i-Cf'-ùn%r<e), and Adop- 
TioN (;id-ôp'-cheijn?), /. [aâ of adopting, 
ftate of being adopted] A^cftior, f. afHiation, f. 
We are the children of Gud by adoption, Nout 
jommes /cj enfuns de Disu par ad:ption, 

ADOPTIVE (Sd-6p' tiv'), adj. [which is 
adopted, vv huh adopts] Ad'pttfy qui eji adoi>ié. 
Adoptive chtlartn, Enfar.s adopiifs. 

ADOK, /. [fpelta, zea ; a fpecies of corn] 
Ador, m. 

A DOB [in Rom. Antiquity j fine flour ; hence 
^DORE.->, .T divinity ; and the feafl of rewards] 
Adar, m. Adorea, f. 

ADORABLE (a.dC'-ta bl ), adj. [to be 
woiihipped] Adorable, 'venérahle. VJod's pro- 
vidence is adorable in every fhing, Zui prouidtnce 
de Dieu eji adcruHc en to., if choies. 

ADOR.hBLENKSS la-ao'-ra-br-nëc<), /. 
[the quality of being adorable] La qualité d'etre 
adoiahlc. 

ADORABLV (a-do' la-blc), «A/, [wor- 
Ihipfully] Dune mar.iere adorable. 

ADORAT (a'-dor-att), /. (in Chym. four 
pounds weight] Foids de quatre li'v.-es, m. 

ADORATION (aJ-ô-ré '-cheiinf), /: [wor- 
shipping; homage paid to the divinity] Adora- 
tion, i. God alone ij worthy of adoration, L'aco- 
ration n'eji due qu'à Dieu Jcul. 

To ADORE u-dûe'J,-iNG, -EDji/. ii, ['o 
worlhip] Adorer, God muft be adored, Iljaut 
ad-.rer Dieu, 

* To rDoRÇ [to love violently] AJi'cr, 
aimer pajfior.ne'mert. He ad'ires her, It l'adce, 

aDOREA, /. [a kind of cakes; reward] 
Adorea, f, V. A dor. 

ADORED (ï-dôr'd'), part. adj. Adore, ou 
i^ime pcjjjtcrncment, 

ADORER [ï dô'-reiir), /• [worlhipper, one 
who T l-res] Adorateur, tn. There are few adorers 
in fpi.it ^iid truih, 11 y a peu d'adorateurs en 
tjprit i:J en •ve''ite. 

ADOREMENT (a-dôrf' mën't), and 
Adoring {S do* rin'gfft), /. Adorat'nn, f. 
culte, m The impious adoiemsnt of cats, lizards, 
Ss'c, Le cults impie du chats, del Ih^ards, fire. 

To ADORN 



A D U 



A D V 



A D V 



To AtïORrî (adorn'), -iNfT, -eP, v. a. 
fto dit-li» to cnibcl i(h, to deck a perion, or to 
let out a thitig with ornarncntsj Orner, parer^ 
ajujlcr^ embellir, enrichir^ décorer ; àrcder, J 
aourner, 

ADORNED (âd-orn'd'), part, adj.' Orncy 
paré. As a bride adorn-^d for hcr hulband, 
Comme une cpoujcc parec pour jon /poux. 

ADORN ER (aJ-orn'LÛr),/. [one who adorns] 
Dccoraliur^ m. qui crut, qui pare ^ &c. 

ADORNlNCi (ud-oiii-ïn'gMir),yà/^. VaSîïoti 
d^orncry de paicrj Sec. 

ADORNMENT (b'd-orn'-mën't),/. fdref., 
ornament j Orr.ewetit, m. pjitircj f. embî^liijje- 
wienti m. 

ADOS,/, [water in which red-hnt iron hds 
b«n extinguilhcd] Knu ftrrée, ou chalybéc, m. 



ADOSCULATION' {1'\-o^ kïou-1 

clieum-),/. [Botan.J V. Imi'k egn ation. 
ADOSSEE, iî(//.[in Heraldry j back to back] 

jidvp; 

ADRACHNE,/ [ftrawberry-bay ^ an ever- 
green (hrub of ihe llle of Candla, a kind of 
arbutus] ^■^dr^icki:e\ m. 

ADRAGANTH, V. Tracacanth. 

AURASTA, f. [Mythoi. A Nymph, the 
daughter of thi; Ocean, and the nurle of Ju- 
piter] ^drajla^ f. 

ADRAS'TEA, /. [Mytliui. A name of the 
goddeOcs Nemcfis ;md Fortunu] ^Jrtijîce, ï, 

ADRASTUii,/. [Mythol. ThcfonofTa- 
la'ion and Eurynome, king of Argos, one of the 
I'even Worthies that facked Thebcsj ^-idnijiui, m. 

ADRIA, / [a town in the territory of Ve- 
nice^ lac. 45**-8' N. ion. 12*^-5' E] Adna, f. 

ADRIANOPLE or An[>rinople, /. [a 
town of Tuikey in Europe j lat. ^\°~^^' N. 
Ion. 26^-27' £.] yirdrinopley f. 

ADRIATIC SEA [tlie gulph fituated be- 
tween Italy and D.ilmatiaj La mer yldnat'ique, f. 
ou le golfe de ycnijç, m. 

ADRJFT (â-drïfi'), adv, [floating] jdu 
gre'desfots. 

* Adrjft fat random] j^u hafard. 

ADROIT (a-droit'), adj. [aftive, fkilfui, 
icxCerous] yJdruit. 

ADROITNESS (a-droït'-nece), /. freadi 
Rcfs, aftivity, dexterity] Adreffe, f. dextérité^ f. 

ADRY (a-draï), adj, [tliirlly] Altére\ qui 
Bfoif. 

ADSCITITIOUS (ad-cr.tï'-cheiicO, adj 
[added, fpurîous, interpolatedj Ajoute, con- 
trowvé, inttrpole, 

ADSTRICTION (ad-ftrïk'-cheuni), /• 
("binding together] L'avion de lier eajernble, de 
réunir^ f. r appro Jidnh-nt, m. rejjerrementy m- 

ADUAR or Aduuabd, /. [an Arab ambu- 
•htorv village] F'î/lage ambuhnt d'Arabie, m. 

ADULATION (âd-ioU-ié'-cheune),/. [flat- 
tery] Adulation, f.Jljttcrifj f. IVIoft women are 
more indebted to our adulations than to their 
own merit, La plupart dti femmes doivent plus à 
ties adulations qu''à leur me'iîte* V. OasEQ_ui- 

OUSN ESS. 

ADULATOR (SJ-i m-lé '-teur), /. [flat- 
terer] Adulateur^ m. adulatrice, f. fatteur, m. 
The adulators have ruined that Prince, Lesfat- 
teuTS ont perdu ce Prince. 

ADULATORY (aJ'-ïoÛ-lé-teû-ré), adj, 
[ftjttering] Flatteur^ plan difiattcrie. 

ADULT (a-deullf '), /. Sc adj. [grown up, 
pail the age of infjncy] Adulte, m. and f. 

ADULTA,//. MMythoL Surnames of 

ADULTUS, )". m. Î Juno and Jupiter] A- 
du!:.:, t\ Adulius, m. 

To ADULTER ;d-devil'-teur), -ing, -ed, 
■V. a. V. To Adulterate. 

ADULTERANT (a-deiil'-tcr-an't), adj. 
and/, [guilty of adultery, who or what adulte- 
jatesj AduU'ere, m u quifaljtfe, Êfc. 

To ADULTERATE (u-deuV-ter-e'te), 
-ÏNG, -ED, I', a. [to commit adultery] Com- 
mettre un adultère. 

To ADULTERATE [to corrupt] Alt/rerf 

VOL.JI. 



corrcmpre, falfifcr, adulte'rer, fophfl\qu*.r^ fre- 
later. 'Jo aJulterate goods, h'Mjijier da mar- 
cli'rdtj'i. To adulterate ifinglafs, F-urrer la 
colle de p/tjjln* To adulterate wine, Frelater du 
irn. 'r.ic prefent taflc lias fo adutttrated our 
tongue, Le gout prejevt a tellement corrompu r.ure 
langue. 

AnULTERA-TS, ad), and Ad U L TEP A T E D 
fa-d ul'-tcrc-tcd), part. adj. [tainted vi\th ' 'vancer, alUr en avant -^ er.che'i 
the gu k of adultery J corrupted with foreign che'rir. The aimy advances 



admixture] Corrompu, altc'-é, abâtardi, fal/tfi/j Ji 
plujïiqui.', f> chte. 

AUULTERATENESS (a-deîir-ter-étf. 
ncce), /. [the llafc of biing aduktrate] Etat 
d'ur.c ckof allJre'cy }' phijîlque'i, f. 



parvinir. His patron will advance Kim, Sen 
prutttleur Va-vancera. To advance a dcfi^a. A* 
•vancer le fucch d'une ertreprje. 

To Advance [to give before hand] Avan^ 
cer, donner ei a'v.nice. He advanced him three 
months wages, II luiaa-vancetroii moisdefesj^a^et. 

To An V A NC E, t/. n. [to go i^ :o i-ume fo - 

ward, to increafe, to m-ike împroveincntj A" 

augmenter, ren» 

the country. 



L'*armee a'Vcsrcc dans le pays- To advance in 
knowledge, iî'injlruire a fond, étendre fs con' 
noffances. 

ADVANCED (aJ-vanVt), pott, adj A- 
'vance'. An advanced [cr detaLheJ] work, Vn' 



ADU J/rER ATION (a-deû'-ter-c'-cheÛnf), ouvrage a-vancc. The price of fug ar is advanced. 



/ [the a£t of corruiUing by a foreign mixture] 
L'aSïicn de corrompre, d'ulu'rer, de frelater ^ alte- 
ration., î. jùphijïiquerie, i. fre/atericy f, 

ADULTERATOR (a-deûl'-tcr-c-teur), / 
[one who adulttritt&j Sjplujtiqueur, m. 

ADULTERER Çj. deul'-:er-euc), /. [guiky 
of jJuiteiy] Un adultère. 

ADULTERESS (a-deul'-ter-ece), / [a wo- 
man guiky of adultery] Une femme adultère, une 
adultcre. 

ADULTERINE (ï-deii!'-tcr.Sïne), fli//'.[be- 
^îotten in adultery] Aduit/nn. 

ADULTEROUS (a-dtul'-ter-euce), ad/. 
[guilty of adukcry] Coupable d'aduUhey adudîre. 

ADULTERY (a-deul'-tcr-c), /. [the crime 
of being falie to the marriage-bed] Adultcre, m. 
■viohtion de la foi ccyJugaUy f. That child was 
bovn of a double adultery. Cet enfant eji ne'd^un 
double adultère. To declare a woman arraign- 
ed and convidled cf adultery. Authentiquer une 
femme, 

ADUMBRANT (ad-eum '-bran't), adj. 
[giving a flight refemblancej Confus, fuperfciel, 
fqu.p. 

To ADUMBRATE (ad-eum '-brcte),-TNC, 
-ED, 'V. a. [to fliadow outj Ombrager, couvrir 
de jon ombre. 

* To Adumbrate [to exhibit a faint re- 
femblance] Repref enter, tracer, crayonner, pcirt* 
dre grojfierementy ébaucher, 

ADUMBRATED (ad-eûm*-bré '-ted), /fdrr. 
adj. Ombrage''^ ou, reprtj'enté, trace, ébauche'. 

ADUMBRATION (ad eiim'-bré -cheùne), 
/. [a rcugh draught] Ebauche, f. efquijj'e, f. réj- 
Jemblance légère» 

* To make an adumbration of that we mean. 
Ne dire qua moitié ce que l'on penfe. 

A DUN ATION (ad.ïoù-né'-cheûne), /. 
[union, being united] Ajfemblage, m. reunion, f. 

ADUNCITY (a-deun'-cï-:é), y: [crooked- 
nefsj hookednefs] Courbure, f. 

ADUNQUE (i"-deûn'k'), adj. or Adun- 
cous (a-deùn'-keîice) [crocked, hooked] Csùr^e', 
crochu, aquilih. An adunaue bill, t/71 bee crochu. 

To ADURE (à'-dïoure '), -ingj -bd, f. n, 
[to burn up] Brûler, 

ADUST (u-deÛtl')) or Adusted (a-dtuiV- 
eé),adi. [burnt, izoxc\\zà'^AduJie,brûié. Aduft- 
blood, Sjng adujie, 

ADUSTIBLE (U-deus'-tï-br), adj» [which 
may be adufled] Combujlible. 

ADUSTION (a-deulV-cheiint) /. [burning 
up, drying] L''aéiion de brûler, f. brûlure, f. 
adujlion, f. 

ADVANCE (ad-van'ce'), /. [ftep, coming 
forward, progreflion, rife, improvement, pio- 
grcfs] Avance, t, démarche, f. 

Advance-guard,/. Garde avancée. 

Advance, or Abvance-mon ey, y^i/dwfi, 
t*. argent donné en avance, m. prime, f. 

Advance [in Fortification j a ditch, or fbfii 
filled with water round the glacis] Avance, f. 
faiUie, f. 

To Advance, -ing, -ed, v. a. [to bring 
forward, to aggrandize, to improve ; to propofej 
Avancer, porter ou mettre en avant, renchérir. 

To Advance [to promoie, to raife, to for- 
ward, to accelerate] Avamer^ promouvoir , faire 



Li fucre ejl augmenté, cf plus cher, 

ADVaNCEMEN r (jd-vân'cc-'-mcn't), /. 
[improvement, pro^refs, promotion] y' ranee- 
n:cnt, m. agrandifflment, m. accrc'ffement, m. 
promotion, f. profit, m. fortune, f. exaitaiion, f« 
The ad/ancement of learnirg, L^avanctment des 
Jcitnccs. The advancement of a man, Uavance~ 
ment d*un h'/mme. 

ADVANCER (ad-van'-ceijr), /, [promoter, - 
forwarder] Protcdeur, m. 

ADVANCING (ad-vaiZ-curgnc),/. [com- 
ing or bringing forward] U action d'avancer, f. 

ADVANTAGE fad-van' ledje), /. [t,ain> 
profit, benefit; fuferiority, prepundciancej A- 
vattiagc, m. profit, m. bier., m. agrément, ni. 
bénéfccy m. utilité, f. émolument, m. prérogative^ 
f. The advantages of fortune, of birth, Les 
avantages de la fortune^ de la naiffance. The ad- 
vantage has been equal on both fides, Pcrjonr.e na 
eu l'avantage dam ce combat. The enemies had 
the advantage of the ground, hes ennemis avoitnt 
l'avantage du terrain. 

To take, or make advantage of every thing, 
to turn evrry thing to one's advantage. Tirer 
avantage de tout, s>?; prévaloir, profiter de tout, 

■To diefs to the bsft advantage, S'habiller à fen 
avantage. To fell a thing to advantage, Vendre 
une choj'e au plus grand prix. To fhow a thing 
to the befl: advantage, Montrer une choje du cbtc_ 
le plus avantageux. 

Advantage, Gratîf cation, f. avantage qae 
Von fait à quelquun au-delà de ce qui hi efi du^ 
m. To give fomething by way of advantage. 
Donner quelque choje de furplus, par voie de gra^ 
tif cation, faire un avantage à qudqu^un. 

To Advantage, -ing, -ed, v. a, fto 
gratify] Advantage'-, giatifer, 

ADVANTAGED (ad-van'-tc-djed), part, 

adj [poflefled of advantages] Ai antagé, trratifiê, 

ADVANTAGEOUS (3d-\^n*-té -djeiice), 

adj. [profitable, ufeful, opportune] Avantageux^ 

utile, proftablcy heureux. 

^ Advantageous, avantageux \ profitable, pro- 
ftable; beneficial, mile (fynon.) : The firft is 
rather applicable to honour or convenience ; the 
fécond, to gain \ the th'rd, to health ; ex. A g )od 
education is very advantageous', fome commidi- 
ties are more prcf table than others j change of 
air is, in many complaints, benfiiia!. 

h\g\\x. profts m-ke a heavy purfr; a fcaforH- 
able word, fp ke in favour, is fr^quent'y of m'^re 
advantageûxAn the greateit fervJcesj the grcateit 
benefit to the foul is a fiiKerc repentance. 

ADVANTAGEOUSLY(ad-van'-t6'-djeGs. 
lé), adv. [conveniently, profitably, opportunely! 
Advantageujemcnt, utilement. 

ADVANTAGEOUSNESS (ad-vKn'-téV 
djeùs-nï-ce),./ [gain, profit, ufefulnefs, conve- 
nience] Avantage, m. profit, m. 

To ADVENE (ad-vine'), -ing, -ed, v. m 
[to accede to fomething, to be fuperaddedj Ai- 
céder, faire partie d'une choje comme accçfjcire, 

ADVENIENT (ad-vl'-nl-ën't), adj. [fu* 
peraddcd] Accejj'.ire, aj-nt-, qui fur vient. 

ADVENT (5r-ven*t), j\ [a coming] Avl- 
nement, m. venue, f. arrivée, approche, ù 

Advent,/- [the time before Chriflmas] vi- 
vent) m. k temps avant la nativity de ?. C, 

o ~ Aav£N> 



À t) V 

ADVEN'TIKE (ad-vën '-tine), «r Apven- 
TiTious (âJ-^efi'-tïch'-cucc), a./;, [cafujl, 
accruing, befalling] Ac^^tJ^Art^ acciJcntelf cjfuel, 
-ûJ-ven.'.f, aii-ver.ti e. 

ADVENTUAL (ad-vën '-tchioû-ri), adj. 
[relating ti the advent] ^i a raff^ott à Pavent. 

ADVENTURE (ad-vëii'-tcU eùre), /. [ac- 
cident] j-Jztniure, (. acclicr.t, m. ir.cuîer.t^ m. 

Adventure [chance, hazard] Hajard^ m. 
l'ifguir, m. cventurcj L Rclolved to take Que- 
bec at aJl adven:ures, RMlu de fremire ^ibec 

à tout hofard. 

Adventure [fume attempt ia which fome 
riik is run] Entre^'rife cù il y a du rijquCy i. 
^ejjein, m. expidiuon^ {. az'ertlure, f. 

Adventure [Îq Commejcs} a parcel of 
goods feat by (sa, at a person's ov^n lirtc, to 
foreign paitij Autniurey (. Croîs adiciiture, 
Gr'.Qi àvchîurc* 

1*U AdV£N'T UB £, -INC, -ED, T'. O* [tO 

endanger] A'vcnturcr^ fuijardcr, tijqucr. 

To Adventure, nj. n. [to run the riik, 
to try tlie chance, to dare] S'wvtr.turcr, cr.tre^ 
prer.drcy cjcr. 

ADVENTURED tad.vë.i'-tchïeûiM), part, 
ûdj. Avevsur/y rif^w'y hufard/y erirrpriu 

ADVENTURER (aJ.vën'-tchïou.-eûr), /. 
f he ihit leeketh adventures, chat puts hlmTclf 
in the hands of chancej Aventunuy in. j&i 
r'lfque. 

ADVENTUROUS (ad-vcn'-tchïoûr-euce), 
adf. [inclined to adventures, daring, bold, cou- 
rageous ; dingcrousj tAvc-ji^rcuXj enln-pienûrif, 
kardiy ccuragtux ; hujardcux^ dangereux, 

ADVENTUROUSLY (ad-vcn'-tchioiir- 
eÙ3-lé), adv. [boldly, à.i.àn^\)'\ Utudmami tn 
^VfTiCLricCf avec témérité. 

ADVENTURESOMK (ad-ven'-tchïoiir- 
sèûmr), Jd'/. V. Adventurous. 

ADVE'NTURESOMENESS (aJ-vën'- 

tchïuûr-feiimf-ncce), /, [being adventurel'time] 
UarduJJiy f. courage^ m. 

ADVERB (ad'-vcrbf), / [a word joined ta 
» verb or an adjctSlJve, to reftrain the latitude oï" 
îts fignilîcaùon] Ad-vcrbc^ m. 

N. B. Ad'vtrhs and fartuiples impropeily d\f- 
gsintd. 

it ?« common for fome pe-»ple to cxprefs 
themfelves in the following manner : / dcr^t 
kntnt-' J': lueiî a bred mart -^ You feUom Jce fo icell a 
viade ivcman. This is wrong : îhe a ought to 
fbiJow the participle, not to precede it î and the 
adverb and participle ought to be joined together 
by a hyphen, and to nijke but one word, as, 
J dent kficzv Jo ivell-bred a ma/i j Vou Jeldom Jie Jo 
V^ell'titade a ^ivoman. 

ADVERBIAL (ad-ver'-bi-al), Wj. [having' 
the quality of an adverb] Ad'verbial. 

ADVERBIALLY (5d vcr'-bï-a-!c), adv. 
[like an adverb] Adi'erbiaUmerit, Theû words 
are taken adverbially. Ces mats fe prennent ad- 
vtrbijliment. 

ADVERSABLE (ad-vër'-sâ-bl'), V. Con- 
trary. 

ADVERSARIA (ad-vër-cé '-ri-a), / pi. 
[memorjndumj '/abkitesj f. pL répertolrey m. 
Jcwvi/iiry ni. 

ADVERSARY (ad'-tër-sa-ré), / [an op- 
ponent çr enemy] Aiiverfaircj in. enmrnty m. un- 
tagcr.ijîey m. You have (o do with a terrible 
adverfary, ycus aviz affahc à un teirthle ad'ver- 
Jaire. V. Antagonist. 

Adversary, adj [contrary to] \ Mal- 
'VLillant, nremi. contraire* 

ADVERS'iriVE (ad-vcr'-sa-tTv^), adj. 
f making: oppofiudn or variety] Ad-Jti^itf. Bu r 
IS an adverhtive conjunûîon. Mais ejl une cm- 
junShtt adv£fjatlv€. 

ADVERSE (ay-verce), adj. [contrary, ca- 
lamitous, jffliétive] ContTairti ad'vnjey cppvjé, 
ennemi. Advcrfe party, Parth ^dnjcrje. Ad— 
Verfe fortune, Fo'fuvc adi*'rfe> 

ADVERSITY (ad-vcr'-cï-té), /. [misfor- 
tuae^ calamiEjr^ afAiillion, unhappincfs, Oiirery] 



A D V 

Ad'Vtrfite\ f. inf^rtunty f. malhear, m. «j/d- 
mJcy f. 

ADVERSELY (âd'.vcrs-lél, ad-u. [unhap- 
pily, unfortunately, oppofitcly] MaUieureuje- 
ment J uu cor.trau'e. 

To ADVERT (ad-vertf'), -ing, -ed, i/. n. 
[to obferve, to attend to] Rcmirqucfy objerverj 
faire attention y p'^endre ^iirde. 

ADVERTENCE (a j-ver'-ten'ce), ûff<i Ad- 
vertency (ad-vëi'-iën'-cc), /. [attention t.), 
confide: ation upon a thing] Attenthn, f. ccn- 
Jîdérattçny i, "^ adi/trtar.ce., f. 

To ADVFRTISE (âd-vër-taize), -iNC, 
-ED, t/. a. [t > warn, to inform j to give intelli- 
gence, notice] A'virriry dcnricr avis y 'v.fj-mcr. 
1 think proper to adverife you before-ha;id that 
1 have no g'eat rtock of patience, ^e r:efuhfûi 
fort pat'ienty je 'vous en a'vertis d^avaj-.ce. 

ADVERTISED (âd-vcr-îaîzV), fart. adj. 

A-i/c/'tiy infarnu'. 

ADVERTISEMENTiâJ-vër-tri'îi'-mën't, 
oa ad-vcr'-tizf mën't), /. [a warning, notice, 
inielligencc, information j A'^-erijJJ'tjntntj m. atisy 
m. An adverrifeinent to ti<e reader, Avis au 
LcSieur. 

ADVERTISER (ad-vër-taï'-zeur), /. [one 
that aJvertifes er gives public notice] Dcnnei.r 
d avis^ m. fûpicr d'av'iSj m. ^ avcrti/^euvy ni. 
faifeur d\ij/ic/iesy in. 

ADVERTISING (ad-vër-taï'-z!nV»:f), /. 
& ad/, [monitory] L^aJfi&fi d'aiveriir, f. ^ui 
dorme fii-'is.. 

To ADVESPERATE (âd-vc«'.pï-rëte), 
-ING, -ED, V. «. [to draw t*wjrds evcrwig] 
Sef*i:v.- tard. 

ADVICE tai-vaice '),/ [counfcl] A-vh, m 
ccnjeiiyva. To afk advice of one, Pmiare ccn 
,/ed de que'quun. To do noihing without advice. 
Ne rien faire que far ben a-vis. 

Advice [no'.ice, accounr, information, in- 
telliijence] Aiii, m- ai'.rtvj'emivty ra. rout-ellesy 
i. pi. We have received advice from Paris, 
that, i^c. On a re^u avis de PcriSy quey &c. A 
letter oi advice. Lettre d'avis. Advice-bojt, 
Patache d'^a'vh, f- avijoy m. 'Tis a wholelome 
piece of advice, which will make me wife for 
the future, Vcîîâ un avis au Lc3eury qui^ me 
rendra fjge pour l'avenir. 

^ AuWice, cvh-y counfel, conjiil (fynon.): 
are to convey inftruflion j but ihc latter im- 
plies fupcriority în the perfon who gives it ; 
thus we fay : the ccuM/f/j of a parent, the advict- 
of a fiiend. 

Adviccy alfo, chiefly belongs to the fcience 
uf Medicine J and counjel is appropriated by the 
Law. 

ADVIGILATE (ad vïdj'-ï-léte), -inc, 
-ED, f. a. [to watch diligently] P^ii.'/cr, pren- 
dre foin, être fur fes gardes. 

ADVISEABLE (ad-vaV'-za-bl'), adj. [to 
be advifed about] ^1.1 me'rire co/ijîd/rat'wn. 

Adviseaele [prudent, fit to be done] C;n- 
venal.'e, prudent, expédïerty à frop'.s. After ma- 
ture deiiueratiun tney thought it advifjbie to, 
\2/C. Après avoir bun dclibe'iéy ils jugher.t qu^il 
e'loit à propcs de, ^'c. 

ADViSEABLENESS (ad-vSr-za-bP-ncce), 
/. [fitnefs] C:.nvci:arce) f. propiicte', f. pru- 
denccy Ï. 

To ADVISE (ad-vaïze'), -iNC, -ED, v. a. 
[to gt\e advice] Corfei/iery donr.ey avisy avifery 
donner cififàl, p^rjuaàer. Toadvife to the con- 
trary, Co7iJ iiler le cor.irajrey dtjjiiader, de'conjeili'er. 

To Advïsï;, V, a. [to inform, to give an 
account] Jrf^rmery apprendre, mander, d nner 
avis, 'dire, mirquer. 1 am otherwife aJv fud, 
On rna mande' tcut autre chofe, on m'a donné des 
avis contraires. 

To Advise, 1/. n. [to confult, to confider] 
Ccnfalttry fxamïnery ccnfidérery deitberer, prendre 
C'.njzxl de quflqii'uny dtmandtr avis à quel^uun, 
conjulter quelqu'un. He advifed wiîh his com- 
panions, Il lùTibéra av:c fes conpdgnons. 

■\ Advife with your pillow, La nuit pc>rte 



IE G E 

avU, Advifc widi yourfelf, CtrfalieK-viuij. 
réjlc'chiJj'cK y mûrement. 

ADVISED (âd vïi'-z'd), pa.t. adj. faS. 
ing or aftrd with deCgn ; prudent, wife] Crni- 
jtillc', wforir.;, a-vcrii. Well-a iviled, Bitn.avif/, 
/"g't fruden:. Ill ad»iftd, M^I.Jvife, irccn. 
fid/r/, imprudent. De aJv.fed by me, Creyex- 
moi, Ju.fez m.- tor.jtH. I will do noihing buC 
as I am advife.i, y-: référât >ienjans confeU. 

Advised wn h [cjnfuhcj] Confu/ie'. 

ADViSEDI.Y (ad-vaï'-ztd-lc), adv. [put- 
pofely, prudently] frudemmer.t, JjgemenI, ax.ic 
conUily apr'iS tKiWi corfu/tûtioK. 

AUVlSEDNESS(ad-iâï'-zi;d-ncee),/. [de. 
liberaùon, cnol and prudent procedure] Dél'ibe'.. 
ri3ti:r:, f. prudinc!^ JiigeJJc. f. 

ADVIi£MENT(àd-vaùe '-mSnt),/. flaw.. 
term J counfel, infoiinationj Cofij'ultatior, f. <//- 
iiic'rjr'm:, f. L'pon good advifement and deli- 
bcrauûn, j^pris irtiire ttcl be'rjt'vm. 

ADVISER (ad-vri'' zcu,), /. [counsellor; 
he t!ia: advifesj Ccnjeitkr, m. ijui donne des a-visy 
ou dei conj'ils. 

ADVISING (ad-vaj'-ïïn'ê-i.-}, /. iVfl»» 
de cçf.ferli'c/j f. 

ADVOCACY (ad'-vS.ka-cé). /■ [vîndica. 
tion, defc/ifc, apology] JuJU/icalimi, i, difcnfi, i, 
pljidnritj t, ^^ a-^octJIjcrUy i. 

ADV'OCA fE (id'-v6 kéte), [lawyer, he 
tlut détends another in a court of jurtice, that 
pleads a caufc] A-vocut, m. jm défiitd la caufe de 
qudijuun en ^ujiiee. 

Advocate fpatron, vindicator] Avweii, m. 
pToteHeuTy m. puiro/!, m. hrtercejjèury m. défeit' 
ieury rn. 

ADVOCATION(ïd-vô.kc' '-chciinc),/[the 
cfSce of pleading ; plea, apology] L'^iBion de 
plaider la rauj'- de ^uil^u'uir, t'. apologie, i, inter^ 
cjjictiy r plaidmruy f. 

To AD VOW (àj-vaou'), See To Avow. 

ADVOWEE (id-vaou'-i), /. A-voué, m. 
coUatcuTt m. Advowee paramount [the King, or 
hi^heft parron] Avcue, ou patron en Crieff m. en 
ternu de Droit Canon. 

ADVOWRY. 5« Avowry. 

ADVOWSON tad-vaou'-zciinc),/. [right of 
patronage] \ AveuèrU, i, eollaticn, {, droit 4e 
pacrcnagf, m. 

ADVÛ WTRY (âd-vïou'-tré),/. [adultery] 
Adultère^ m. 

ADYTUM (a'.dï-teumf),/. [a fanfluary in- 
old pagan temples, or a fecret p^ace in them 
where oracles were given] Un Janfluoirc, ou lieu 
facie' dam les anciens temples où fe rendaient Ut 
orjcle-s. 

ADZE {ltize),-f. [addice, a cooper*5 little 
hatchet] Do.'nri, f. aijjlttr, f. aifftau, m. [3 
tool (jf carpenters and cattwrights] TrV/f, f, 
h^rminette, f. Hollow adze, Herminetu courbe. 

/Ef a diphf-honj, wherein rhe found of the Ar 
is very obfcuie, uled by the Romans and Saxons, 
but which ft-ems not properly to have any place 
in the Engiirti toague. Ste letter E for words 
y.'U mifs in /E. 

Ma (i'â), /. [Mythol. a Nymph, changed 
into an iflandi furnanie of Circej îtf, f, 

.i^îACUS (I'a-keuce), [Mvthol. the fon of 
Jupiter, and fire of the infernal judges] Eiiquf^m. 

.iîîDESlA (i-Ji'-jï-a),/. (My"thol an Egyp- 
tian lady icmarkjble f r her chaftity] ^defia, f, 

/EGA (i'-ga), /. [M)th.il. Jupiter's nurfe, 
made a conftellation I Atga^ t. 

^GAGROI'lLA (i.ga.gro'.pr.lâî, or 
yEGAGRopii.us, /. [a ball generated in the 
ilomach of tiie rupicapra or chamois-gojt ; 
bezoar] Egagropilf, m. 

/EGELETHRUN (i-dje-le-tshrone), /. 
[Doian. Mercuiijlis, an eataplc wild herb] 

Mtrcuritlle^ f. 

/EGERIA (i-djcr'-ï-ï),./. [a beautiful 
Nymph] Kgeiit^ f. 

^GEUS (l'djï-eûce),/. [Mythol. a King 
of Attica; gave name to the ^gean fea by 
drowning himfelf into itj ffV] m. 

I iSCIALE 



;e R A 

^CIALE (i.djai'tlc), /. [Mythol. Ac 
'W.iughter of AJia'.lus, and wile of Diom>dc, 
who wounded Venus at tin: fiC'^^t ot'f'iroyj 
£ghA; t. 

^GIAS (i'-djï-Xcc), or yEcrnES / [a 
white fpcck on the puijil at the ejej "■J'^i/V, f. 

/EGlLOf'S (i dji-lripi')./ [in Med. An- 
chilops, an abkefs in tlie gu-at anylc of the eye, 
next the noiej E^ihpi, m. Jijiitlt LicrymaU^ i. 

^GiNA (i-djai'-rià), /. [Mythol. the 
daughter of Afopus^ and a paiticular lavouriie ol 
Jupiter] Egtnc, f. 

A'.G.OCHUS (i.dj.t?-o-keiJce),and /Eke- 
8IUS ('-ni'-jï ciice), [iVlythol. titles of JupiierJ 
Egiochui 6c ErirJiuSy m. 

/ï.t;li'AN ti '.djï-panO, /. [Mythol. fur- 
name of Pan, who was reprefcnted with goat'i 

lc£S, >'lc ] E'gi/yan, m. 

^QJl'ANES(i djï-pé '.nïz), /,/-/. [Myth j1 
Satyrs, a foitof babuons, honcur;?! with divine 
woiihip] Egii'Qris, ni. pi. Satyrciy m. pi. 

.(ECH'lUS (i-djip'-i-.iice), y. [Mythol. a 
Thertjl-an, changed into a vulture by Jupiter] 
Egyl'i':, m. 

/ÈGI ' (i' djïs), f [a Gcrgon, who.m Pallab 
Hew; hence the fliield called /Kr.iDA, being 
covered with the (kin of iliat munlltrj i'.gii, i 
£g,d, f. 

/ËGlSTHU.S(i Jjïs'-tbhtiicc),/. [Mythol. 
the Ion of 1 hyeftcb, by his own daughter IMopeJ 
Egi/l/:(\ m. 

JE'il-? (i'-glé),/. [Mythol. one of the three 
HclpcriJes] F.gl , f. 

A;GLEFlNUSoriCf:RiFiNus,/.[haJd,c: 
A^gU-Jii'f ou a gre-jin, m 

yEGOBO.-US ti-gob'-o leCce),/. [Myiho). 
% tiile of Hacchus] F.gobcUj in. 

/EC;OCbriiALUS ti-go-cef '-a-hijce), / 
[Oriiithol. godwit, (li-ne-plover, yarwliepj fr<iii- 
êoiin, m. 

/EGOLETHRON (ï-gol'-ï-tshione), /. 
[chamxrodendron ; a fhrub of Colchis] JEtigo- 
Ulhrotif m . 

jEGON (!'. gons), /. [Mythol. a famous 
wref^ler, renowned for his ftrengthj £goti, m. 

A;G0P0IJ1UM (i-go-pod'-ii.cûme), /. 
[Bot. gout-weed] Herès aux ^puneux, f. 

.^GOPOGuN (i.go-pi-goncr), /. [Bot. 
ïne.-ûo.'. -fweet, ulma- la ] Renie dei pre'sy f, 

/•■EGYPlUS(i-djïp' j-euce),/. [the fon of 
BulisJ Egypiu't m. 

.«GYPTIACUM (idjïp'tïï'-'i-kcume),/ 
[Med. a detergent unguent] Egypi'ujucy m. 

/EGYPTUSii-Jjïp'-ieiice),). [Mythol. the 
fon of Neptune and l.ybii,and brother to Danausj 
Egyfiius, Ol. 

/EHO: rULLA, /. [an Indian ferpent of 
Ceylon] JEhoitui'j, m. 

/EIChKYSON, /. [feduBi majus] Grande 
jtubarhe, f. 

.^IZOON,/. [fe.Tiperviyum fedum, houfe- 
Itek] }^elite joubjibe, or tr que madutne, f. 

Aei-LO (;' -5l'-lo),/. [Mythol. ona of the three 
Harpies] yi'éllo, f. 

yELUKOPO, /. [fyiup of the cat's foot] 
Shof> iie fifii-Ji-cÀ^r^ m. 

/ELVRUS (i-liou'-rcuce), /. [Mythol. 
Egyptian divinity, the cat] ^^furus, m, 

iEMATHION (ifTi'-5-tshi-5n«), /• [a, fa- 
mous r.'bbei killed by Hercules] E'mjihkn, m. 

/ENEAS (i-ni'-acc), /. m. [Myih..l. a 
Trojan pnnce] Er:c'e, jn- 

iEOLIC, ]. [in Grammar ; one of the five 
dialeils of the Greek tongue] Ei>liqiie,m d'laktle 
Eoheitj m. 

iîiOLIPILE (i'-n-n-f^;ri'-le\ /. fa holli;w 
ball of iretal, an hydraulic inftrument j Eoi!pife,m. 

i^OLUS i;i'-b-leuce), / [Myth'.i. the fon 
cf Jupiter, ard Gid of the wind»] Etle, m. 

itOUS (i-o'-euct;,/. [Myhol. one of the 
/our hcrfes of the fun ; Lucifer] Eoi^Sy m. 

MS..\ (i'- a), /. fin Chron. Epocha, -he 
point rf time from whirha computation of years 
commences] 'Ere, f. ipi^ue, f. 



AERIAL (t'-i'-rï-ïl), adj. [of the air ; high, 
elevated] Aérien^ d'o'ir, çui ijif datis/'a'r. 

/liRY (i'-ré), /. fthe nelt of a bird i.f prey] 
j^.rej f, U nid d'uH cijcau de prUe. To mike its 
a'ry, Aircr. 

AEROGRAPHY (é'-Sr-ïï-gia-fé),/. [a dc- 
fciiplion of the air] Acrv^'ùph'ie, f. 

AEROLOGY (c'-ërlcil'-o-djé),/. [thedoc- 
ttii.e of the air] Ae'roUgiey f. ou Jcknce de 
/'air, (. 

A EROMANCV(é'-ër-o-man'-cé),/. [divi- 
nation by the air] A/rcmarcie, f. 

AEROMtTRY (c-cr-om'-e-trc),/ [the art 
of me.ifuring the air] Ae'rome'lric, f. 

AERONAUT (é'-i;r-5-nâie),/ [aerial faitor 
or navigator] Aeranaute, m. 

AEHONAUIlCA(e-ër-o-nâ'-iî-k."i),/[ihe 
art of failing through the air] Ae'rojiati.n, f. 

AEROSCOPY (e-ci-os'-kc-pc-)./- [the ob- 
ferv.ition of the air J Ohjer-variiyn de l'air ^ i. 

AhROSTATlON (c-ër-Ss-té -cheûne), /. 
[pafTing tlirough the air in balloons] Ae'rojia- 
liai:, f. 

.■ÎÎRUG INCUS (l-i'ou'-djï-oel^ce), eidj. 
[partaking of the rud of co|:p<rr J RomUi, aij. 

JS.\\VC,0 (i-:iou-gQ), /. [rult, effecuiUy 
thjt of copper J Rojiitlc, t. 

/Es CORINTHiACUM,/. [a mixt metal] 
Airain de Cirinthe, f. 

/KSACU» (i -za-kciice), /. [Mythol. a fon 
of Priam, lover of Hefp^ria, was changed by 
Thf tii int > a puffin J .F/j-^ue, m. 

/ESALON, /. [Drrii h)i. the Vfllow-legged 
hawk, the merlin] Ajalnn, m. emerdlci, m. 

A'.SCULANUS (ïs-kîoii-lé'-nedce), /. 
[Mythol. a God worlh'ppeJ by the Romans, 
«h,> thought I.e could make them rich] 
E'eid.inu^y m. 

■/T,SCULAPn ANGUIS,/. [parœa, aharm- 
léfs fetpent] Ef,u!^i/e, uuffrpei.i jiujlu, m. 

yESCULAPlU.S ;is-kïou-lé'-(>ï-:iic6), /. 
[Mytliol. fon of Apollo, ar.d God of phjficj 
the C'jnflellation of Ophiucus] Ej^ulr.pe, m. 

^SON (i'-zont),/ [Mythol. the tathir of 
]afon } at an extreme old age was made young 
again by Medea] E^on, m. 

/ÏSPJNG (ilp'-ïn'g.i.),/. [a fpecies of fer- 
pent of Sniolandia in Gothland] Aiffi/'g, m. 

/ïSTiV AL (i3.Tîii"'-vai), adj. [of fummer] 
D'e'it'. 

To A;STIVATE (is'.taf-vétf), ■». r. [to 
fojourii in fummcr-time] Paffcr l etc. 

/E.-^TUARY (is'-tioii-a.e),/. [an arm of 
the iti running far into land] Braz de mer^ m. 
barre, f. pciiuis,vs\. [in Ph)ficj vapour -bath] 

E tUTCy f. 

/ESYMNETIC MONARCHY[limitedand 
ehttive, Oj'pofed tn a barb.iric or hereditary onej 
yionarclitc éUtïi'UC & tiniile'e, f 

^•■.THALIDES (i-tshiT-i-diz),/. [Mythol. 
(o\\ of Mt-rcury, endued with a pouer of univerfal 
rec.>llcaion I Etiial'idrs, \x\, 

^'JiTIIER (i'-tshcr),/. [the firm.imcnt, the 
iky] Eiher, m. air, ni. cicl, m. Vciéma.t du 
feu, m. 

.■'Ethek, /. [in Chymiflry; a fubtile an:i per 
netrating volatile and inflammable riuid, made of 
fpirit of nitre and fpiiit of wii;e] E'lhet , m. 

^THERIAL (Ltshi'-ri-aH, atj. [belong- 
ing to the (ky, he.ivenlj] Etke'Se, aé^'un. 

^THIOPS MINERAL (i'-tsl.i-:ups mii.'- 
cr-iil). J'o called fremiti d-i'kcol^w : [ a preparation 
of mercury and Ailphur; Etlmps, m. yEthiops, 
albus, antimonialis, martialls, vejeta.bi;is, Elhiof: 
blanc, afllini'.nial, martial, •ve'iu'ia/. 

>BTH10^.S (i-tbhaV-o-pïs),;'. [Bot. Phli- 
mitis, Meroïdes, Ethiopian clary ; frmerly ufed 
h\ enchanrers to open lucki, dry up rivets, &c.j 
Sila' e'e d'Ethitf'ie, i 

/ETHÛN (i'-ishon<\ /. [Mythol. one of 
the four horles of the fun] Etiun, m. 

yETHUSA (j-tshïoû'.za),/. {Bot. Athula, 
leflcr hemlock, fool's p.ufley] Psiiie cigut, t. 
ferfil del foul, m. 



A F F 

/ETIOLOGY (i-ti-iil'-r'-djé), / [in Mr*, 
[an account of ihccaufcs of difeafcs] E'li'Jsae, S, 

/ETl'i'tS (i- ai-tiz),/. [eagle.|<one]./2ri;«, 
f. pitrre d'aii^le, f. 

/E rNA ( i'- a),/. [Myth I. a v Jcino or a 
burning mountain in Sicily, f.mous for its Cy« 
cloptij Etta, m. 

/E 1 OLliS (i-tô'.ltucc),/ [Mjthol. the fon 
of f'nri)micn and Diana, iVona whom yiitolia 
took its name] Eiole, m. 

AFAR ('i-iar), adv. [at a great diflaoce] 
L'.in. Afar oft, De loin ; hit; d'i i. 

AFEARD ^a-liro'), at,;', [afraid] Craintif, 
fui a peur. To l>c ateard (^to fear), Craindre, 
uiic'tr fcur. 

AFEK {P-iZt),f. [theSou'h-WcftwlndJLe 
•vent du Sud-Ou'fi. 

AFFAl? Ll'I y (ïf-fa-bïi'-ï-té), or Afta.. 
BL F. N E3s(af'-fa-br-jiëce'),/[crurtefy, courte.. 
oulnefs,cafiiicfsof mannets]W^ci,/j'f', i. douceur, 
f. lOKtp/aiJance, f. aurtO'Jie, f. J accottije, f. 
The afi'-bitity of this Prince wins him all heatisi 
L'ajju^dtté de ce prince lui gagne feus ^ei cwurt, 

% Aff3i'oi\ity,nJ/ab:/i/; courv^fy, pelitefe, tsm-. 
plo'Jar.ce ; condeIccnUon ctndcj.rdai.ee (lylion.)l 
aie neatly fyr.onymous, though the /ir(t rather 
implieb lupeii i-rity, and rhe 1 ilt relpefts behaviour 
to inferors ; ex. He treats his friends with offa- 
bi.try, 11 rangers with courtejy, his dependant) 
witii S'jndeJccr:jion, 

AFFABLE (af'.fa-bl'], ailj. [cmrteous, 
civil, complaifant] Affable, riW, c-jtnpaijjnt, 
ccurtois, dcur, ccmrr.uhicotif. /le is of a fweci and 
affable temper, // eft d'une humeur deuce (â 
affable. 

AFFABLY (af '-fâ-Ué), a,fe. [courtcoully, 
civilly] Âffableirenl, a-oec affabil.lé, honritemcnU 

AFFABKOUS laf'-f(;-brciice), adj, [ikil. 
fully made] Ar t Jl ettjcnt fai' , 

AFFAr.LL.A-nCN(al'-fab lou-Ié'-cheune), 
/ [moral] Hcnimoral d'une fable, m. morale, 1. 

AFFAIR (Sf-èrt'),/. [bufinefs, concern] 
Affaire, f. To enter into the management of 
aliaiis, Er.lrcr djns le maricment des affaires, 
State-afiair,'., Affaires d'Eiat. V. Business. 

Affair [an intrigue) Intrigue, f. amou- 
rette, f. He had a little affair with Mifs Filher, 
II eut une petite intrigue avec MadcmoiJelU Fifhcr» 

Affair [engasement, fight] Affaire, f. 
c'.mba', m dcm'clc, m. 

To AFFEAR (ïf-îV), V. To Afferit. 

X AFFECT (af.fëkf), V- Affection. 

To Affect, -i.ng, -ed, -j. a. [to atl 
upon, to produce an effect, or imfretlion, to move 
the ptfiionsj Affecter, toucher, e'ttuuvèir, atten- 
drir. His play don't afîitft an audience, Sd 
ficre n'affc^e point les Jprilaieun. 

* To aftedt a lady's heart. Toucher le cieur 
d'une feinrr.e. 

To Affect [in Medic' ne ; to make a bad 
imprelBon] Affilier, faire une impreffon fjcl:euje. 
That will aiî'eci: the part in tine, Cela affeBa-a 
la p.irtie a-vcc le temps. 

» Ycur objection does not affcCl my alfittion, 
Votre olj.Hion n'.jffç!blit point la ticrile' de ce jut 
J'avance. 

j To Affect [to fludy, to tend to, to aft 
I like an hypocrite; to mimick] AffeSer, 
s'efujier à, prendre à tâche. He affeds to whif- 
j per infignificant things, // affcfle d, dire à I'oreil.'i 
I des chojcs dc ri.n. She is not fo virtuous as rtie 
i affetSs to be, Elle n'eft pas O'ffi -uertueuje cjueile 
\affeSIe deiltre. To affefl modelïy, AffeOirdela 
I ntodejlie. 

To Affect fp) love, to be fond of, U) be 
! pleafed with] Affeëler, affetli.nner, aimer. He 
affcias a certain gcllure, 11 affede certains gefes. 

To Affect [todelirc, to afpiie to, to aim 
at] Rccltiriher, ajpircr à, prâendre à, Keaffeftei 
the C'own, L alpircit à la 'cyaute. 

AFFECPATE (ûf-fëk- int), ad'], [forma), 
affeclcj] AffeBc, plein d'afftiialion (jur.,toul dans 
le pat 1er) , affete'. 

AFFECTATION (af-fek-tc'-clieiijif), ./. 



A F F 

[tht aft of m -king; ar> artiti:iil appeirance] 
ji*f('^iit'ii}'it i j/f:.'erief t". ap^u'a:^ m. ^ fn'àjjirc, 
f. She U lull 'jf-'aft'etlation in evciy tliiiig, £//tf 
eji pltine Jujufiation^ elle cfi ^//« en tvtit. 

AFFEC 1 EL) (âr-fctc'-tcd), pjrt. ofij. [for- 
tnai, fatl of afltàa ion ; over-ltudiedj jifftBt- 
étudie\ recherché.^ oif^^Cy c^fuerte'j jj ioUct-m-jntJ. 
Affcaed lookç, R^g.inii jfccléi. Affected ftyle, 
S:yl; affect. A licclc 3rFc<î\cd créature. Une 
petite aifiiie* 

AfFECTED [moved] Affific-f ânu^ ton: hé. 
I was very much afftClcd by her tears, "J^f^^ 
fùrt t'juchs Je/es îannti. Ever) One fpeaks as he 
Ajnds aftidled, C/:acun parie fjiijant Jes fenrimeris. 

Affected to [.jifpoledj Di'p'-fc'y inrcrdcnn/ 
pour. To be well or iil-jfFcifted co the govern- 
ment, E!ie bur. ou mai ir.tetttiorné peur ie gou- 
vet nemeni , 

Affected with, Aitaquc, ace'nu de. To 
be affiled wi h the lame diftt-mper. Etre j'tànt 
de la même ma'aJie, Arteûltd wicli fadncis, 
Jiî:ÏJficoIioue> aÛii't' 

AFFECrEDLY (âf-fïk'-tël.lé), aJ-v, [in 
an alFeéled manner, hypocriticallvj D'une ma- 
srii-re affiSiécy ai-ec offeSfaticfi. 

AFFECTEDNfcSS (af-fek'-tcd-në:e), / 
[affciî^ed manners] AffiP-aùor.^ f. sffe'teriey f. 

AFFECTING ,ât-fëk'-tïa'g7c), fl;._;. [mov- 
ing] Pjthciijue^ 'u.te'rt[].mt y frappant. 

AFFECTION' (aflfek'-cheune), /. [Hate of 
being affefted ; love, tondneTs, good-will, zeal] 
AffMhn., f amoury m. pa£ion, f. attachementy m. 
éejîry m. inciJTiaùofiy f. aftjthey î. cofur, m. gre^ 
m. c:uraçe, m. Set your ati'edîons on things 
above, Aizt.en 'vos affeSîiori Ja^s les hi-ns d'cr.- 
haur. To have an affefti^.n for, AffMlonner. 
V. Attachment. 

Affection [in Phyfics : a certain modifica- 
tion occafioned by motion] S^uMuey î. mzdtfic.t- 
thrt, f. proprie'té. Non-entity can have no af- 
teâ:o;) nor property, Le n/ant ne peut avoir 
ni qualité ri propriété. 

Affection [in Medicine j a morbid ftate of 
the body, or feme 'jf its parts] Affe^lo'^y f. 

AFFECTIONATE (af-;'£k'-chcûn-éte), 
adj. [full of affedion, warm, zealous, fond, 
tender] Afftlionnéy ter.drty af:ziueiix^ z/./, at- 
iocké a'uec a^eci: r. 

AFFEcflOMATELY (Sf-fëk'-cheûn-ét^- 
1^), ad-v. [fondly, tenderly] De eon ctKur, aj- 
fefiueufementy a'vec oide. 

AFFECTION ATENESS ( f-fek'-cheun- 
ét«-nëce), j. [fmdnefs, tendernefs, good-will] 
AffeSiovy f. attiTchement, m. tevdrfffty f. 

AFFECTIONED (af-fëk'-cheûn-ëd), adj. 
[affected, conceited; inclined, mentally dif- 
pofed] AffiTiCy affcie'y'va''.n\ porté, dtj'pfé, 

AFFECIIOUSLY (a'"-fek'-cheus-lc}, ad-v. 
fin an affecting manner] D''ur.e manière touchante y 
A'vec interêty pathétiquement. 

AFFECTIVE ^âf-fek'-tïv*),fl4f. [affefting, 
moving] AfcBïfi touchanty qui affSSy dou-- 
hureux. 

AFFECTUOSITY(af-fek.tchïnu-6s'-ï-té), 
/. [lairionatenefs] Tendreffe^ î. affMion,î. paf- 
/*n» f. 

AFFECTUOUS (af-ftk'-tchïou-eûce),ai^/ 
^full of paffion] AffeEîucuXy pajfiorne. An af- 
feâu;;us J'peeth, Un difccurs aff-Mueux, 

To AFFERE (af-fïre'), -ing, -ed, i;. a. 
[in Law; 10 confirm, to elibllfh, to give a 
fan^ion 'o] \j^ery ajjirery confirmer ^ pvcfhr.ner y 
horr.clcguer. To alVere an account, Hwmohguer 
rm iCi.pte. 

AFFERED (^f fvs'à)ypaTt. adj. Homologue*. 

AFFERORS (âf-fi'-reûrz), /. ;./. fin Law; 
pernors appointed in Court-kets to fet fines upon 
«ffenders punishable arbitrarily] "Jurcsy ou Ccm- 
mùffairti ncmmés pour régler les amtr.deSy &c. 

AFFETTO, or Affettuoso, /. [tcnder- 
fiefj; a word taken from the Italian mufic; 
Is faid of a tune performed affectionately ar.d 
jracefjUv, not too faft, but rather ilowly ] .^tue, 



A F F 

4- AFFIANCE (af-fâï'.an'c«). /. [U*. 

tcrm ; berothing] FiuTi^aUhs, f. pi. ^ accor. 
auidesy t. pi. 

•^Affiance [trult] Corfianeey f. Ah! 
what's more dangerous than this tond affijnce ! 
^oi de p:ul dangeriuiCj kélas I que cent foli- 
confiance ! 

To Affiance, -inc, - f d, f. </. [to be- 
troth, to bind one's felf to marry] Ftjncer, 

*I To Affiance [to give coihdence, to 
confide in] Confier, avoir confiance* Afâancedin 
my faith. Cot fié à t»j foi. 

AFFIANCED (Sf-Caï'.an'-cëd), part. adj. 
[betrothed] Fiancé ; ou confié. 

AFFIANCER (af-faV-an'-ceurl, / [he who 
makes a contrat5t of marriage between twu 
parties] Cdui qw drefie un contrai de n-.anagc 

AFFIDAUON (af-fi^-dë'-cheûne), Affi- 
DATURE (âf-fï- Je '-tchîeûre), y. [mutual oath 
of fid;;li[y] Engagement réciprtjque, ferment mutuc. 
de fidélité y m. 

AFFIDAVIT (âf-fï-ié'-vïte), / [law- 
term; a dettaration upon oath] Declaration, f 
dép^fiti'.riy oftirrrjiionj attL^larion Jous ferment, m. 
To make an affidavit, Afiirpicr par ferment. 

AFFIED {^t-f^i'-U), part. ûdj. of Affy, 
[alîiancedj Fian.é. 

AFFILIATION (af-fï-'ï-é'-cheun<r)» j- 
[adaption] AfiîliuticKy f aJcpti:':, f. 

AFFINAGE (âf '-riî-ncd^e), / [refining of 
metals] Ajpnagc, m. ratlin d*afilr.cr Its mé- 
taux y f. 

AFFINED (ar-faï'-n'd), adj. [related to 
another] Aii.é, parent. 

AFFINITY (at"-fïn'-ï-té), /. [alliance by 
marriage] AJirit -, f. allijrce, f. parenté, f. 
There are feveral decrees cf affinity, Ily a divers 
degrés d'ajjîmté. 

* Affinity [relation to, connection with] : 
Affinité, f. rapport, m. cor.nexi'jr, f. convenance, t. 
Thefe things have no affinity, no connexion, 
CtS ehfes r.'&nt nt affinité ni rapport entre elles. 

* Affinity,/, [in Chymiflry j attradlion] 
Affinité, f. 

To AFFIRM (af-fërm'],f. ï;. [to dec!ae, 
to affcrt] Affirmer, ajfurer, V. To Avouch. 

To Aff J B M, -ING, -ED, V. a. [to ratify] 
Confirmer, To affirm a decree, C->nfirmer um 
fenience, un arret. 

AFFIRMABLE (af-fer'-ma-blO,^*/; [what 
may be affirme i] ^<i ^ eut être affirmé. 

AFFIRM ANCE'(âf-t"ër'-mân*ce),/. [con- 
firmation] Confirmation, f. 

AFFIRMANT (af-fer'-man>), /, [one 
who affirms, a la.v-rerm for a deponent Quaker] 
Déprfanty m. qm offirm':» 

AFFIRMATION (âf-fer-mé '-cheÛae), / 
[the a6l of affirming] Affirmation, î. déJaraiimy 
f. affiurar.ciyî. confirmation, f. jugement décifoire. 

AFFIRMATIVE (af-fer'-ma-iïv^), /. [a 
propofition which p^fitively affirms] Affirma- 
tive, f. To be for the affirmative. Soutenir 
riffi'V.iative. 

Affirmative, a^_/. [affirming] Affirmatif, 
qui affirme* 

AFFIRMATIVELY (af-fër-ma-trvMc), 
adv. [in an affirmative manner] Affirmativement y 
pofi^ivement, ajjtrtxvement. 

AFFIRMED (af-fër'-mM), part, adj. 
Affirmé, ajjuré, 

AFFIRMER (âf-fer'-meûr), /. [the perfon 
who affirms] Celui qui affirme, 

To AFFIX (âf-iïlcs'), -ING, -En, v. a. [to 
unite to the end, to fubjoîn] Afficher, attacher, 
lier, joindre. 

* Ideas determined by names affixed to them, 
Jde'cs dé'cm'wécs par les noms q'-i leur junt attaches. 

Affix, /.[in Grammar^ fome letter joined to 
a word] Annexcy f. In the Heb.ew language 
the noun has its affix, Dans l' Hébreu le nom a Jon 
annexe, 

AFFIXED 'af-fïkVt), adj. Attaché, U, 
affiché. 
AFFiXlNG(âf-fïk,'-cïo*snf},(;fft^ Affixion 



A F F 

(af-fïk'-chtunr), /. VaSiibn d'affidier, tTaf'^ 
tachc-, f. 

AFFLATION (af-flc'-ch-unO, / [the aft 
of breathing upon any thing] L a^n^ndejouffier, f. 

AFFLATUS (at-fle' "ir'ate),/ [communi- 
cation of the- power of proj-hecyj Injp'ationyt. 
' ent/ioifiijmgy m. 

To AFFLICT (af-flïkt'), -inc, -ed, v. a* 
[to i^rievo, to torment, ti> put 'o paMi] ■^ffi'g^9 
chagriner, mi,lejief, t urn:e/:tcr, opprihter, ac'^bler^ 
ptrjécuter, donner de I'afiiiflion à. To affiiÛ one's 
fel', S'affitger, fe ch'grir.fr. 

AFFLie FED (af- flik' lSd),/)drr. adj. [for- 
row/ul, tormented^ -^'ffi^g-'» chagit'e' atteint, 
I am affiiétcd at his miiionuies, Son malheur 

hFI-LICTEDNESS (af-flïk'-tcd.rëce), /. 
[forrowfulnefs, grief] Chag-- n, m. dcflatiory t, 

AFFLICTING i ar-flTk-rïn'g".),/ [fromt© 
affl.O] Vaeii'^n d' affilier y i<z f. 

AFFLICTER(âf-Hïk'-teur),/[wboaffliûs] 



'ui ou cfHc qui iffi'gr, qui demie du hagrin. 



Ceh 

AFFLICTION ("ar-fiik-chtunf), / t*^^'^- 
mity, the ftate of foirowfulnels, mifery] Affiic* 
tiony {. dculeur, f. plaie, f. calamité, f. malheur, 
m. difgraccy f. revers, m. W here ftull we 
find the man that bears affliift on like Cato, 
Oii trouver un homme qui fupfcrte k malheur avec 
autant de courage que Catcn ? 

^ .^t^\à.\ory, affiiFtitn -y (adn eu, fr fie/Je ] for- 
t'tw, chagrin i gtief, pein,, douleur 5 concern, ir- 
té-êt:, mifery, wiJt-rf i iliftrels, j/rr^c (fj non.) ; 
rhe t».vo hit fpem rather applicaD-e to ou:waid 
circumrtances, the rclt tofuffering- of the mind ; 
as, The mjeryvf thei; condition fiiU-d me with 
concern^ while the affi ^i:n oi the paients added 
to my grnfy and thi^jorroTvof the children fpoke 
their (//?rey5, and comp'eiedthe >adnef nMhc icene. 

AFFL'CTIVE (âi-flïk'-tïv'j, (.(// [painful, 
tormenting] Affiigeant, chag'inanty dou!QureuXf 
affiiBif. 
AFFLUENCE(af'-flïoû ën'ce^, o»^ Afflu. 
ENC^ (af -flï 'ii-cn'-ce),/. [aDundance, exube- 
rance, plenty ; concourft-, flowing to a placej 
Affiuence, f. abvndar.iCy ( ptofufior., f grande 
quantité. The aftiucncy or the hum'.urs caufes 
lèverai difordeis, V jffiuence des humeurs caufe di~ 
verfs maladirs. 

* Affluence of all kind of wealth, Affiuence de. 
toutes f rtes de biens- 

AFFt^UENT (af'-flïou-ën't), adj. [abund- 
ant, wealthy j flowing to apart] Abondant , opu~ 
lent, qui affiue , 

AFFLt/ENTNESS (af '-flïcu-ën't-nëce),/, 
[the quality of bcin^ wealthy] Opulence, f, 

AFFLUX (af-Heuk.O, Afflu xion (af- 
fleiik'-cheûn^),/ [aflo«\ing, r-r coming to, afflu- 
ence] Un ornas, une affiuence de chafes qui viennent 
au mîme heu. 

AFFORAGE (af-fb-rédjc'), /. [in French 
cufton-s ; a duty paid to tlic Lurd to fell wine ; 
the rate or price of provifions laid by the provolt 
ofP^risj Affiora^e, m. 

To AFFORD ^a'-fôrd* '), -ing, -ed,-!/. a, 
[ro produce, to yield, to give, tu grant, to conferj 
Produire^ fournir, rt-^mur. The loil affords grain. 
Le fJ produit du grain. I cannot afford it fo 
cheap, 'Je ne puis le dinner à fi bas prix. 

* Ke is the greateft man our age affi-rds, C'efi 
ie plus grand homme que notre Jiii le ait produit. 

To Afford [to be able to] Avoir la fa~ 
culte de. 1 cannot afford to fpend io high^ 
"Je n'ai pas la faculté', ou le moyen, de faire une fi 
grande dépenfe. 

AFFORDED (âf-fôr'-d«d), part, adj, Fro~ 
duxt, f^urr.iy donné'. 

AFFORDING (af-fôr'-dïn'g«), /. Va^icn 
de produire, f. 

To AFFOREST (af-for'-ëlW), -iNG, -ed, 
V. a. [to turn ground into a forellj Mettre des 
ttrrcs en f^'tl, 

AFFOREbTATION(af-for-ës-té'-cheûnO, 
/ [new a ffore nations] Terres nouvellement mifes ■ 
tnjQriti, 

le. 



A F O 



AFT 



A G- A 



To AFFRANCHISE (af-fian'-tchrzel, 
-INC, -ED, v. a. [iJ nuk"; tree] A^iancbï'j 
mctrte en iibeite\ Jonnei Ic il'oit iff hour^eoijic- 

AI-FRANCHibtD t^af-l'iy'n'-Uhiïd;, part, 
odj. [(et free J j^^a/i.fii. 

a F 1- 1< A V { iir - . ë ')fûnd A r F r a v m f n t (af 
fré '-meirt), /. [a law-term tor tVay ; tumultu- 
ous allaulcj l^crcJ/ey t\ i'.mb.tt p..ili^ulitr. 

AFlRIC'l'lON taùrrik'-chcûiiif), /. [fric 
tî m, ruliningj Froricmtrii^ m. 

AFFRlGHr(ul-r:iit(;'),/fterror, (ç9r]Fiay- 
eur, t. f'pcui'an'e, f. leircurpUiiiiinef fjf'O , m. 

Tg/^KFRinHT, -INO, -ED, n/.U. [ tO .if - 

fcd> A'ith (cat] Effrnyciy cpowvantîr^ co'iftamer 

AFFRlGHTl:Dtaf-rait'.cd),/'jr/. */(^", £/- 
fraycj cpoui'atite. 

AFFRlGHTFUL(af-iaiV-foul), ûf/j. [ter- 
lible) h'.ffrayan' y epoui>antahlfj terrible. 

AFFkt>N r (af-reiin't '), /. [infulr, injury, 
0\x\TD.^t\yiffronty m. vuiragi-y ni. injutlCy t. l't- 
jurey i. indtg^rittCy f. co'itum/iuy f dtpïajiry m. 
a-vani-y f. bruj^ue-ity f. "[ j ui-harbcj \. ^ca- 
moujietyvn An mlutcmg dtimnt, || /H^aradcy t 
He Ci-ir.ot biuok tha' atfO'it, // ne jautoti ai~ 
gérer cet affront. To pu: up an aftont (to 
bea., to p ick-tt or lo Iwalliw an aftVmt), Souf' 
frir un affront, bci'e ou a-vjhr un affront. 

m Atiïont, affroni ., inluh, wjulte y abufe, o«/ 
ragfy in,ure (lynon.): .Iffront is ^n nrrow of 
Ifprojch and contempt /hue in public; itijuit is 
an attack nude witii inlulencfi both niiiy be 
given withuut words , but abuje confilU m Icur- 
rilous language. Affronti ateoJtrn given through 
the c:uldifti Jrch of' revenge, hjulti are too fie- 
que liy the oftipring of pride. We feldom, if ever 
hear abuje trjin the mouth of a well-bred man. 

To .-^FFKONT, -INC, -ED, f J [lO Ti- 

jure] Affront fr^ branjcry injur ur, outrager y in- 
Juitery bafouer, brujquer 

AFFRONTED (af-reûn'-tëd), part. adj. 
Aff'O'iie'y inju'te'y butrige'ych'qu ybravt'ywr/fraite. 
AFFRON 1ER i^af-reiJn'-teurS /. [infult- 
erj Off-r'eur. m. celui qui outrage. 

AFFRON IN'. iâf-icûn.tïn*gnf), and 
Affrontive (âf-r*ûn'-tïv^), adj [infulcing, 
fhocking, provolcingj Outrageant, injurieux, in- 
fulianty ojfenjinty ./loquant- 

ToAFFUSE (âf-fïouze '), -ing, -f.d,i/. ^7. 
fto pnur] Vtrfery mêUr une liqueur aiiiC ure autre, 
AFFUS ON (a fi.u'-j Ùnf), /. ( the :.a of 
pourinj] L'afl.on de ■vtrjlr, f. Upon the jffu- 
lion of a tindure of gall?, it immediately be- 
came as black as ink, Dei que l'on y iierja une 
teinture de noix de gaile, elle devint auffi notre que 
de rencre. 

To AFFV (âf.fâï), -iNGj -ZDy-v.a. [to 
betroth] Fiancer. 

ToAffy, t;. ». [to confide in, to truft to] 
Seûer à, av<Ar confiance en, 

AFlbLD (a-(lld'), ad-v. [to the field] V. 
Field. 

AFLAT (aridtf'), ad^. [level with the 
ground] De ni' euu. 

AFLOAT (a-riÔCf')* a^l'^ [floating] Afiot. 
To fet a ilîip aHoar, Mettre un nantire à dot. 
To get a fhip ario.it or uft" trom the ground, into 
deep waier, De'chouer, ou plu'ot Deje'chousr un 
voiJj''au. 

AFOOT 'a-fiutf'), flfZ-y. [walking, in oppo- 
sition to riding | A p^ed. 

AI- ORE (a tore '1, prep, [befire, nearer, 
foonei ] A'uant. I ihall be there afore you, y_y 
ferai wvant •vous. 

AfuRe, adv. [in front, in the fore part] 
JDevatUy auparavant, [t. de M ar. 1 Avant j 
en avant, de /'avant. 

Afor E-Go-iNG(a fote'-gô-ïn'gK£),iii3/*. [go- 
ing befoie] P'é édent. 

Afore-hand (a-fôre'-han'd\ adj. [prcvi- 
ouflyj Par avance. To be af re hand wi[h one, 
Préver.ir que/qu''uïi. 

Afore-smtd (.ï-fôre '-sëd), adJ. [afore- 
m^nlioned, af re naniedj Su/dit, Jus-menticnne, 
tient on a de/à parU, 



Apore-time (a-fore '-t^i'aie), adv. [in 

time part] yJutrefc'iiy jadiSy auparavant. 

AFl<.AiI.)(a-rrédf '), (i(//. [lerilficd, fcarfjlj 
Craintif, tiir.idâ. To be afraid of any thing» 
Avoir peur de quelque choje, 1 am afraid to tc]l 
you that, ^c. "Je n'oie vous dire que, Sec. V. 

APPm EHENSIVr. 

AFRLSM (ii-tVcchtf '), adv. [again, anew] 
Dt nouv.tiu, "l dtrtc/ieft de plui belle. Hib focruw 
begin--' attefli. Su d.uUur je renouvelle. 

AFRICA (af'-rï-kaj, /. [one of ;he four 
parts ot the woild ' Afrique, f. 

AFRICANS laf rï kan'z),/ ^/. Afrieainsy 
m. pi. [a particular Ion of the large he^ided 
niar;gi>lds , Sorte de Jouais de la plus g*<ff'' e'pèce, 
ainfi nommé: p-ur cire venus dAfnquc'y Ro'ti 
dinde, f. pt African. /ai//. Africain, d^ Afrique. 
AFRIi. US tai -Il kuce), / [MyUiol. one 
of the principal winds] Africus, m. V, Afer. 
AFRONT (â-freûn"t'), adv, [ia front] 
En face, de front. 

AFT (attf), adv. [abaft] Arr'icrcy de tar-- 
r'lcie* Afore and aft. De r avant à l'arrièr^ 
dam toute la longueur du vaiffauj de long en 
lo'-g. The wind is right aft, Le vent eji aroii 
arrière. V. Abaft. 

AFTER (at'-tcr), prep, [appl'ed both to 
time and pidce ) Afrèsy derrière. i he firit Sun- 
d.iy after Eaiter, Le pr tmier Dimanche aj res Faque. 
Who comes afti^r you? S^ui "ji^ni apih Q\à ac- 
rière voui. It 13 half au hour afier thiee, // ef 
trcii heures &" (,emi/^. Day after day, De four à 
autre To go after one, Suivre quelqu'' un. One 
afier another, L'un après Fautre j de proche en 
proche. 

After [concerninj?, for] Concernant, pour, 
après : Djns ce fens aker ef '.rdwair.ment pré- 
cède' d'un -verbe dent il modifie la figrÀfc-iiion- 
To gape afcer riches Soupirer après Us nJieffes. 
To look after one, Rechercher quelqu'un. '\ hnu 
haft inquired after my iniquity, Tu as recherche' 
mon ir.iquite 

After [by] Par. To call one after his own 
name, A/peltr quflquun par Jon nom j au fi- 
gure, lui dire les vérités» 

After [according to, in imitation of] Se- 
lon, juivant, à la resemblance, d, de, par. After 
the ancient cuftem, Suivant on fcLn l'ancienne 
coutume, à la 'vieille mode. Afcer the Oriental 
manner. Selon la mode des Orientaux, à /^Orient- 
ale. To be af;er one, R'jjen.bler à quelqu'un j 
fignifie aulVi être au .iffom de lui, lui être infé- 
rieur. After the example of your brother, A 
r exemple de votre frè'é- 

After, adv. [in fucceedjng time] Enfuire^ 
puis, après que, de là. Some while after, i^tul- 
que temps après. The next d^y after, Le jour 
jui-vanr, le lendtmain. A'ter I was gone in. 
Apres que je fus entré. After that, Puis. 

R. Cttte prepofition fe trouve quelquefois après un 
verbe, & fait partie de Ja Jîgnif cation. 

To Look-after, Cnercher, avoir fin, &c, 
prendre garde à. 'lo go after, Suivre, To 
gape after, Baîfltr après, défirer avec paffion, 
ajpirer à. To be after oue, Rcffembler à que^- 
qu^uiy ou ctre wf^riiur à quclquun. 

After-ages (af'-tër-é'-djë?),/. ^/. [fuc- 
ceeding time;] Les âges futurs. Us fiècles fuivans, 
l'avenir, m. 

After-all (af-ter-âlf'), adv, [at ia{l, In 
fi'ie] Après tout, au fond. 
After-birth (af'-tër-bertsh), cr After- 
burden,/ [fecundtne] Arrière-faix, m. 

Aftfr-clap (af'-tër-klKpf), /. [unex- 
pedted event] Un Jccond coup. Un redoublement 
d^a^icn. 

Ar ter-cost fuf'icr-koft^}, /. Surcroît de 
déptrjes après ur.e enircprije que l^ on croyait finie, ti\ 
After-csop (af -tër-krôpe), /. [fécond 
harved] Seconde réioltt, f 

Aftes-dinner [âf'-tër-dïn-tur), /. A- 

près-diné, m. 

To After-eye (af-lër-aV), v. a. [to 
keep in view] Veiller de près, garder à vue. 



A/ter-came (af'-iër-g«cme '), /. /?** 
anc/ie, t. he will p.ay jii atitr-gatre, Il aura 

Ja rtvan. he. 

* btill there remains an after game to play, 
// re^e eniore une rtjj urce. 

Aftek-hours i^aï'-tcr-ajûerz), /. pi. Lt 
ttmps qui Juit une atlion, 

Aktkh-liveps {^f -ter-liv' eiJrz), y pi, 
[p' fterityj Delce'.donsy m. pcjte'-iré, f. 

ArTER-MATH (af- lër-H' a .hj, cr After— *- 
CRASS,/. [lecond crop of graisj R(gain,m, 

After-koon (if'-tér-nuûiif '), J. Après- 
mid, m. Afternoon's luncheon. Coûtée m* 
Collation, f. 

* Even in the afternoon of her beft days. 
Même fur Ic déclin de fes plus beaux jours. 

After-I'ajks (al'-ter p-n'z), y! pi. Les 
douiturs de rems que Us femmes rejj^nfenî ûprèi 
I'accvu htm,nty f. pi. 

After-part ^af'-ter-partf), / La der- 
nière partie, le déclin* 

After-pr( ceedings (âf'-tër-pro-cïd'- 
ïii'gjj'z),y. pi. Fro. éaures fubj^quertes, f, pi. 

AFTER-PkOOFS (àf -ter prou(s), /. pi, 
preuves ultérieurs , Jurcroit d*éviden e m. 

After-reckonjng (ât' lër-rëk'- 

k'nïn'gBf), f Pou -fuites ou recherches après-* 
conipte, t Ré-v'ijion aa t-.wptC5, f. Chief niinif- 
ieis fecure themielve; from after-reckonings by 
an adt of indemnity, Les premiers mifira fe 
mettent à couvei t des recherches par une am^Jlie, 

AFTER-RfcCKuNrNG, Suréc.t OU Subrécotp. 
m. nouveau compte j au figuré, nouveau déjafirey 
nouvelle atf^race. 

Aft EE-TAsTEtâi '-tër-tcfte),/. Déboire, m. 

Afi ER-THOUGHT (af tër-tshJte), /. fi/- 
Jîexion qui i/ient trop tardy f. 

AFTER-TiMES ( af -lër-tâïra'z) , /. pi, 
[after-ages] Les ages Juturs qm fuccédans. Fa* 
-venir, m. 

After -TOSSING (af'-tër-tos-sïn'gn^), /• 
L'agitation de la mer apr^s une ten fête, f. 

Afterwards (at '-ë .oùardz), adtr. [in- 
time to corne] Enfuite, après cela, puis, après 
qu:i, ci après. 

After-wit (af'-iër-f-ijït?), /. Ejpnt tar* 
dif, m Expédient qui lûent aptes toupy m. 

■(- An after-wit is every body's wit, ToutU 
monde eft f age après coup. 

■j- After-wit comes too late, C'eji un après* 
coup, "W- C efi de latr.outaideaprès dine, 

Afteb-wbath (af'-ter-raish), /. [anger,- 
when the provocation ferns paftj R,ffentimentf £• 
rancuie, i. 

After, adj- [aft, in fea-language] De Far- 
ritre. The aft^r-iails, Les -vales de rarrure» 
The af'ei-capflern, Lc cabrjian ae l'arrière, 

AFT-MOST (âft'-mÔllf), adj. [hindmoft,, 
in fea-ldnguage] Dernier^ à la queue, de Farnère, 
Aft-mosv [b-.nkor thv\artof a row-^ailey] 
EJ;ale, f. 

Aft-most [lower corner of a latten fail] 
Ejcoi, m. 

AGA (c'ga), /. [in Mogul, a great man, 
I'.rd, commander J in Turkey, an officer] A^a, 
m. 'fficier ^J urc, m. The Aga of the Janiffaries 
is their colonel, V Agu des Jariffaircs cfi leur 
colond. 

AGAIN (a-gîctne ') eu {é-%utr\e '), adv. [a 
fécond liiTiC] Une féconde fois, de ncwveau, "^dert- 
chef, encore. Cet adverbe joint à un leibe de- 
figne la répétition de FotTion. Ex. To corne 
aga'rp, RcxtTir. To find again, Retrouver. To 
read again, Relire, ^c. 

Again [on another part] D^un autre ccte, 
d^ailleurs, de plus.- Again, 1 wiil be to him a 
father. De plus, j''aurai pour lui la tendrefje d^un 
pere. 

Again [in return] Pan i//f me»/. What is 
ju(ï is honeft, and again what is h. neft is juft. 
Ce qui if} jufie efl liznrcte, & de-reme ce qui ej) 
honnête efl pffe. 

Agaiw [in recompence] En réccmpenfe, en 
ievar,chc. That he haih givea will be payed 

a^ain. 



A G A 

•çtîn, Ott donnera à Ciîui ju' a tîot:r/* I mull 
luve twj pence back again» // me faut deux fous 
de refrw. Vour love to me agd;n, Le retour 
d*dTTtit'ti' <ju: vous t2vc z pour mû' . 

Again [twice as much] Une fois autant. 
Oîve nie as much a^aîn, D^rucK m'en uvef^is au- 
tarC. A theatre mo c than once a; large and as 
deep again js jur?, IJ't theatre plui d'un: f ai aujji 
large isf auJJi prof.nà aue it r.ô're. 

Again and aciin [or en] Plufieun fohy 
fux'tnt. It muiî bs lepci ed again and again, 
9r over asain, Il jaut le repérer plujitun f on. 

To and again, De cote' ^ d'autre, 

AGAINST 'â-g:#ën'ft ), prrp. [oppofîte] 
Csnfie. Hc tu" is not wiih me, is againi^ me, Celui 
^ui n'iji pas peur ma", ^ tertre moi. Agaiult the 
ftreim, O^ntre le cMrar.t de i\au, A crime 
jgainlt the fiatf, Une cri ne d'£tM, 

^ Aganft, contre^ in fpite of, maigre [fy - 
non.): Hoth dénota oppofiiion ; but the latter 
fuppofes greater refinance in the object oppnfed 
than the former ; ex. A g-^oi man does no- 
thing agairjl ihe dift^ies of his contcience. The 
wicked commit fin, in fpite of the puniihmenc 
annexed to it. We aft againfl the will, or 



AGE 



A G G 



AGATHOp/T;MONES, /. ;,/. [Mytbol. i Maudlin, i pUat of an artt 



benencsnt gemi] j^gaîhidirmiivis, m. pi. 

AGATY (âg'.à-té), aiij. [partaking of die 
nature of '-gate] D'^gjr;, de la vaiurc del'a- 
gaie. An agaty hint, Un cjilku d'H'Tare. 

Agatv, /. [a Malabar trie, which bears 
fruit like kidney-beans] Kigali, m. 

I To AGAZE (Ï gi/cze'), -inc, -eh, -v. 
a- [to firikc with amazement] Effrayir, 
étourdir. 

AGE (édje), /. [the duration of life] ^ge, 
m. durée de !a 'vU, f. The age of a man do,"S 
not commonly exceed fourfcore years, L'uge de 
1 hamme tie pi^Jfe pas communéiKent quatre-vingts 
ans. 

Age [years, the interval fince our birth] 
j^gff m. r.nSf m. pi. What age are you or, ^uei 
âge U'ViZ-vous ? He is of a fit sge to get his 
livelihood, II eji en age dc gagner Ja vie, 

■f- No matter for the age of ra^n, fo he is 
healthy and vigorous, II nc faut fas frendre garde 
à i'àge des hommes, mais à leur jar.té. 

Ag£ [part of ttie lite] Age, m. certain pé- 
ri'^de de la vie. The tender age. Le has âge. 
Ripe age^ L^Sge mûr, The prime of one's age, 
La fiiur de l'âge, Non-age, Enfance, f. bas- 
âge, m. minorité', f. Full -age, A.hlefcence, f. 
Decrepit age, Age de'cré^it. The 
age of maturity. L'âge de conjijiance, A man 
tif middle a^e, Un II m me entre deux âges. A 
man of great age, Un homme d'âge, un komme 



\ ^g^'^ 



ingent TÎrtueJ 



ag^inji rule, and in fpite if oppofitions. Raih- 

nefs will attempt thing; agairjî all appea-ance of 

futcefs ; and refylution will purfue the attempt, M%"' il'l.cmme. 

infpife e/*atl the obftacles it meets with. 

Against [clofe to, joiningj C^rtre^ cont''gu, 
f''hy auprès. To dry a thing againft the fie, 
Seeker um chofe auprès du feu. The pidlure 
hangs againft: the wall, Le tableau pend à la mu- 
raitie^ ou antre le mur. 

Against [immediately* preceding, previous 
to, cr in expei5tation of j Vcn^ Jur^ ou en at- 
Ètndant que. Againft the end of the week, Sur 
la fin de la ftmame. Againft the winter eûmes, 
E.n attendant que Pkiver 'Lierney ou z/crs le retour 
de l^iùnjcr. Let all things be ready againft we 
coroe back, S^ue tout fair pre! à notre retour. 

Againft the hair, or agiinft the grain, A c^n- 
tre-poil (figuratively, againft one's will), A c^r- 
tre-cctury à regrtty malgré jù^ centre j n gré. 

Over-againft, Vi%'à''viSf a I'opp'fue, tout 
d t'a ant. 

AGALLOCHUM, /. [aronw'ic aloe ; aloe- I divided into feverdl agss, La durée du 
wood from Sumatra and Cochinchina] AgalL- [di'vife'c en plufeurs âga. The four ag' 



To be of age. Etre en âge, être majeur. He 
cannot fell his eftate, he is not of age, 7/ ne 
f. eut pas 'Vendre fn biery il veji pas mnjfur. To 
be under age, Eire mtnur, en turelle, en bas age 

Age [o.dnels] Age^ m. 'v edlcjje, f. 

Age [time] Age-, m. ten-.ps^ m fecUy m. 
jours, m. The wonders of ojr ag'. La mer- 
'veilXcs de notre age He was an omdment to h;;. 
age, lifut Vornement defr fiecle. In this age, 
Aujourdhui 

AGE [century] Sùc'ey m. A v.hole aee. 
Tew/" unficch» 

Age f traftof time] Age, m. un certain nor^i' 
bre de fùcUs. The duration of ihe world is 

\i mo>:de efl 



AGESILAUS (c-dje-sMé'cuce), and Aaz. 
L ASTus (é-djr-Iaft'-eûce), / [Mythol. namci 
of Pluto] Agcfhs ecAgtlap, m. 

AGENT (c'-djcn't)./ [a being indued with 
the power of acting] Agent, m. Fire is the 
moft powerful of all natural agents. Le feu rji h 
p uspu£ant de tcut hs ûgevs naturels. 

Agent, Agent d un trir.ce ou d'un Etat. 

Agent of a regiment. Agent ou Payeur d'un 
régiment. 

Agents of the Clergy, Les agent du Chrgé, 

Agekt-Victualler [in the Navy] ZJi- 
reEie-jr des •vi'vresy m. 

AGGENERATlON(ï,-djën-ï-re"-cheune\, 
J. [growing to another bjdyj L'état de ce qui 
devient un aulrt Cijrps. 

AGGER, l'ag'-djër),/. [in Antiq. the middle 
paitof a hiïh-way, railed intnaridgelC/wi/ffii f 

ToAGGERATE(Sg'-dJë.-,te),.I^G,-^'D; 
V. a, [to heap up] Eu Jer, amajf^r, accumuler. 

AGGERHUYS,/ (a prov. and town of 
Norway; lat. .^ç'-jo' N. long. io''-2o' E.l 
Afg ri:us, m. - •" 

- 'ïo AGGLOMERATE (ag.glSm--er-éte), 
JNG, -ID, V. a. & n. [co ga her up in a ball] 
Affimbler, s aff^mtle- , mtttre en pelotvn', l'e lawallcr 

AGGLUTINANTS (ag.glîou'-tï nlnMs),' 
/. pi, [m Med. firenghter.ersj Cmtinani, m. 
pL Glu -.natif'., rtmh'.es glul.nitifs, m. pi 

To AGGLUTINATE (â.-glÎQu'-tî »éte), 
-IN G, -ED, V a. [lo glue together] Colhr, 
jcjindre avec dt la colle, 

.'^GGLUITNrtTED (ag-giïoû-tï-né '-tëd). 
paît. adj. Ollé 

AGGLUTINATION (.ïg.glïoii-tï-né'. 
cheûnO.y'. [union, cohefion] Unwn,liafcn 

AGGLUU,\'ATIVK(â6-„,ï,u'-tï-niiïv), 
adj, [p ocuting agglu.inati;>n] .^; m//,, qui unit, 
qui lie . glutinaiif. 

To «GGRANDIZE (ag'-gran'-daVze), 
-TNG, -ED, V. a [to exalr, to enlarge] 

^g' atidir, augmenter, éUvcr. 

AGGR \NDiZED tâg'-g.Sn'-daVz'd), adj, 
[enlarged, exalceJ) Agrondi, augmenté, élen/e 
AGGRANDIZEMENT (k^ -^lan'-da-'w- 



chunjy m. calambcCy m. bojs dakcsy m. 

A G A .VI E M NON (a-g::-Dnëm -ronO , /• 
[anc. Hllt. ki ig of Argns, and generaliflimo of 
of the Grecian army at the fiege of Troy] Aga- 
miinr.on, m. 

AGANIPPi^ (a-gâ Pîp-pe), aird Aca- 
>'iPprT>ES (a-ga rï/-pe-oïz), /. [Myihol. 
aames of the Mules] Aganippedes ou Aganip- 
fidn,i. pi. 

/i.GANlPPE (a ga nïp'-pc), /. [Mythol. 
the daughter of the river Permefl"us, which 
fljws fr.irti m-unt Htiicun ; i]ie was changed 
into a foun'aJn] Agari-pe^ f. 

AGAP/E. (â-g«é;-pi), /. pi. [love-febfti, 
feafîs among the frimitive ChriltiansJ Agapes, f. 
pi. fjiirs d^ami'ié, m. 

AGAPE (â-gap«'), J(/-w- [w:ih open mouth 
and ftaring eyes, a ftupid kind of admiration] Zj 
houcke teante; en 'jui'rar.t de grards yeux. The 
whole c o«d ftood 'gape, Toute l'afj'mtitéd rej}a la 
bouche béante d^a-:imira( en. 

AGARIC (ag' â-îïk), /. [a whitifii mufh- 
-T03m, or a fungtus excrefceice grovving on tr,e 
trunks .^nd Uige bvarchrs of old trees j the iis- 
joale is uf^d in phyGc, the male by dyers] 
Ag'^ric^m. ar.:ad u, m. Ag'tlc mineral [a fpe 
cious of light matlry eatt^j Aganc mh.eral, na- 

AGAS r (a-gaJc '), or Aghast, adj. 
^zmzzf:] Etc'.n/j .furp,is^ e^/aye', éperdu. 

AGaSYLL S, / [the ftirub that produces 
the gum amo.oniicum] Agajyllis, m. 

AGA : E ;ag'-ate], /. [a kind of precious 
ftone] Agarej f. Aa agate up»n which the 
head of Alexander is rep'cfented, Une Agate 
d'Alexanhe, Elementary agite, Pierre élément 
ai.'£, f. Agate aiborefceat, Agate arbsrifée, f, i 



of [he rnen't), / [making or made guzi^ AgrjndJTc- 



world mentioned ' y the poets, are ;he golden, the I ment, m 

To AGGRAVATE 



fii\er, the brazen, and the iron ages, Les quane 
âges du monde dont parltnt les p'jitesy Jor.r i 
d''or, l'âge d'argent, l'âged^airalr, (s Cdgede ftr. 

* Golden age [happy age] Agt d\ry temp 
heureux. 

* Irnn-age [hard times] Sik'edefr, m. 
The a^e of the moon [in Aftronomy] L^âge 

de la If ne. 

AGED ^(é' djed), adj. [old, ftrickcn in 
years] Agé, qui ejî Jur tSge. An aged perfoD, 
Ur.e perfcKne d ùgr, qui efi jur I'age. 

AGEDLY (i'-djed-lc), ad-v. [like an aged 
perfon ] En •uuiilard. 

AGELIA {é dj/-lï-a;, / [Mythol furnsme 
of Minerva] Age.'ie, f, 

AGEM,/. [in B^Jtan. Perfian lilac] y^^(m,m. 

AGEMOGLANS, V. Azam.. ex. ans. 

AGENCY (é'-djën'. ce),/, [the quality of 
fa£ting] Aihon, f. opération, f. infer-venticn, f. 
The fuperin'endence and agency of Providence, 
Le Gy.fuernement (s? Pintern/entUn de la Pro- 
nj'.der.ce. 

Agency [the office of an agent] Agcrce, f. 
Vempl:\ d'agent y m. 

AGENDA (e'-djen'-da), / [things to be 
done or performed, in confequence of a man's 
duty] AgendayVn, 

Agenda [a memorandum] A^er.da. 

Agenda [a certain chur^h-bof k, ritual, 
liturg>, ;iC-ilou[.hia, formulary, direfl:ory]iffre/,m. 

ACENOR (c-dji'-neiir),/ [Mythol. the firft 
king of Argos] Ager.tr, m, 

AGENORIA (c dji-o'-rr-S), /, [Mythol. 
the gnddefs of induftry] Agcncrh ou Agércne, f. 

AGERATUM [c-djci-é'-teume), /. (Bot. 



iag-gTa-vé;e), -tng, 
-KD, 'V. a. [to render more heavy, painful 
enorm.us, to m ke worfe] Aggraver, jugmerl 
ter, exagérer, a^rj fer. T he circumftances 3g- 
gravate ihe crime, Les circcrfîanLCS aggra-Ltm h 
crime. That uou d Lut ag^ravdte o^r fjrrow 
Cela r.e fei oit qu ou^mci-.tjir noire ch^ignn 

AGCRAVAT'HD (ag-grS vé '-:ëd), part, 
adj . Aggravé, au^meuté. 

AGGR.AVATINC(ag-jra vé ' tïn>,), a;^^ 
Agobavation (ag-gra-vc'-ch me],]. |«ug- 
menting, heightening guilt or cilaoiityj Aggra- 
vation, !. I'acticn a'-gg'aver, {. é^ugmenaion. f. 
exagéra-, OK, f. an-f fcat'nn, (. Tne aggravation 
of a crime, Lienor mité d'un ciime. 

Aggravating, part, adj, Aggrav.:Bt. 

/"ggiavating ciicumftance, Circonjiance or. 
gravante. 

AGGR VATION, / [Eccles. cenfure] 
Aggravation, f. aggrava, m. 

AGGREGATE (ag'-grï.gi,éte), adj. [col- 
ea-d,_ gathered J AJJtmbié, ramajjé, tccuedii, 
ag' égé, incorpoi é, uni. 

Aggregate, / ^collcaion] CilUaion, i, 
rclultatf m. l.n agrégé, un incrpr^ré. 

To ACGRF-GATE, I- G, -ED, V. a. [tO CoJ- 
lea together] RuueUHr, rajjemblcr, ramajj',r, i„. 
eorp(,ier, agiéger^ unir, admettre. 

AGGREGATED (âg-gà-gaé'-îcJ), fan. 
dj. Recueilli, rt-Jimblé., ratnajje, uni, agrégé, 
tncc 'pf.ré. 

AGGREGATION (ag-grï-g«é '-cheùn,),/. 
fthe aa of colleaing er the iUf cf being coT- 
lefled into one who e] ColleBion, f. agréga- 
tion, f. aj[embl.ige, m. tctal, m. 

To 



A G L 

To AGGRESS (ïg-grcci;'), -inc, -ï», 
v,a. [to attack firftj Attatjuer, agnjjery ^Jfailiirj 
tommcncer um diff-'UUf p'otyuer au combat, 

AGGRESSION (ag-giëch'-tùn.), / [the 
firft au of injury] ^ilaqiit, f. agnjjlon, t. 
ajaui, m. 

AGGRESSOR (ag-grc -ceur),/. [the per- 
fon that firft commences holbl:tyJ Agre[l'cur,m. 

\. AGGRIEVANCE (i -gri'-vàn'ce), /. 
[injur)! wroo^ enduiedj Iv^'ire^ f,. affront, m 
dommage, m. chagrin, m. parte, .'f, douleur, f. 
tffiitlion, i. 

To AGGRIEVE (ag-grive'), -ing, -id, 
V. ». [to afflidt, 10 give loriow, to vex] Cha- 
griner, a^iger, grever, fare de la peine, faire 
ton, mo/f/îer^ 

AGGRIEVED (ïg-gnv'd), /.ar?. arij. Cha. 
grir/, pfflgé, Wz^', à cjut l'en a [ail tort, grève'. 

To rtUGROUF (âg-gtoiii>.'), -ikg, -eo, 
V. a. [a term of Painting ; lo crowd together] 
Crju/^ir, tigiouper, faire un grouj^e. 

AGHAST, V Agast. 

AGILE (adj'-ïl), aaj. [adtivC; nimble, 
realty] Agile, alhf, dij^oi, vif,Jouple de cor^i, 
remuant. 

AGILITY (a-djïl'-ï-téj, or Agileness 
(adj'-îl-nEcc), / AgiJit/, i. te'gireie', {. Jouftejjcdc 
tor^t, t\ ly^jje, f. 

AGIO te' djï-oj,/ [rhe price of exchmge, 
intcreitj A^ia, m f^rir du change, m. 

To AGIS r (â-djïrtt'), -iNG, -FD, V. a 
fin Law ; to talce in and feed the cattle of 
ftrangers in ihe King's foicft or common, b\ the 
week] Fiiite i:a'iire dei htJliai'X à Ij Jemaine dans 
une forêt ou une commune, 

AGiSTAGE (â-djîil'-cdge), or Agist 
MENT (a djill'-mën't), /. [in Law; hfafto 
of agi rting ; the herbjj_;e ot caitle on a lor- II, 
charge, burden on any thing ; c^'mp fiuon , 
mean ratej Droit p,ur iaijjer jjalrre Jei ùejiiaux, 
&c. m. 

AGISTER- (adjts'-teur), or Ag^statck 
(3-djïs-té '-leiirl, / ("in Law; gift-taker, the 
officer apjioin.eJ ' agi l] Garde tjui fjit paître 
des btfiiaux à laj.mane duns une forêt, m. 

AGIIABLR (adj '-î-tâ-bl'), /. [what may 
be rgitated ] ^i peut être agite'. 

To AGITATE (àdj '-ï-t-ie), -ing, -fd, 
1/. a. [to ftir] Agiter. F he fl)ip «vas agitated 
by the waves, Les 'venis agiioi.nt le •vaifj'eau. 

To Agitate [to liuri\, to diliurbj Emou- 
nioir, troitblcy^ agiter. 'J h" pa'^ii^ns agitata (he 
ibul. Les p<ijfititts troublent I ântr. 

* To Agitate [loAAiy.e'\ Agiter, d battre, 
difcmer. The alfembly laiK-H long, and thef> 
are the queftions that were gitated, L' afj'cmb e'e 
dura longtemps^ tS iioiei les quefi-ms quon ugira. 

AGITA 'ED (adj-î-té '-led), part. adj. 
Agite', trouble', e'mu; débattu, dileufe', vVC. 

AGITATION (âdj-ï-te''-cheuif), /. [mo- 
tion, difcuflitin] Agitation, f. mouvement, Tt\. 

* 1 he ^riijeft nr»w in agitation. Le projet qui 
.^1 aâuelleireni fur le lapis. 

* Love, hatred, defire and fear, caufe lèverai 
agitât ons in the foul ; L'cim ur, Ij haine, ledejir. 
h crainte, caujcnt dtffe'i entes agitations dans V "un" 

AGITATOR (âdj'-ï-tc-teûr),/. [he who 
manages and conducts the affairs of anoihei] 
Agent, in. jAUeiteur, m. 

Agitator [rioter] Agitateur , m. 

AGLA'IA (a-glc'-Iaj, /. [Myihol. one of 
the chiee Graces] Ag/aYa, f, 
_ AGLATIA (a-glc-chïé),/ [fruit of Ejypt, 
ripe in February j emblem of that ironihj Ag- 
latia, m. 

AGLAURA (agiâ'-ra), or Pandrosus 
(pan'drô'-zeiice), /. [Mythol. tlie daughter of 
Cecropsj Aglaure ou Pondrefe, f. 

AGLAUROS (a-gU'-roce), /. [Mythol 
Ihe daughter of El edhcus king of Alliens, turned 
into a lock] Aglaure, f. 

AG'LAuS (ag '-lé-euce), /. [Mythol. the 
poorelt of Arcadia, judged by Apollo to b« hap- 
pier than Gyges] Aglalls, m. 



AGO 

AGLET (agMEtf), / [the tag of • point j 
Aiguillatt, i, ou pcùie lame de quelque métal que 
ce joit. 

Aglets, Aclects o: AgleeIîs [among 
Botanifts \ apiceb, ftamina, chîvcs, threjds, fila- 
ments] iiommelif m. pi. JiUtif m. pi. t'>û»;i/r«, 
i. pi. - 

ACMINAL (ag '.mï-naiy> afîj. [belonging 
to a troop] D^armuj de (rvujje. 

AGN^CAT, / [an American pcar-treç] 
Agnacatf m. 

AGNAIL (Ig '-nt'le),/. [a whitfow, an ïn- 
fljinmation lound ihc rails] Pmjûr'Uf m. ma/ 
d'az/triture, m. 

AGNANTHUS (a^-nan '-tsheûce), /. [Pc- 
tan. Cornutia, th.: challe riuwer] Agtiant/ius^ m. 

AGNATI (jg-nc'-tâï), /./>/. [m the Roman 
Lawj the male descendants from ihciaan: idihcrj 
AgnatSy m. pi. 

AGNATION (^g-nc'-cheiin^), /. [lu Civil 
Law ; confunguinity among the male ilfue] 
Agîiatïofiy (. 

AGNEL (ag'-nël), f. [an ancient French 
gold coin, undtr St. Lewis] Agi.-ei, ou mcuton 
d'otf m. 

AGNKLETj/.[3n ancient French fil rer-co",n, 
under Philip the Fair] A^nelet^ m. 

AGNIT.ON (â^ nïch '-eûn^}, /• [acknow- 
ledging] RLC'-Tin")J]iincE., f. en parlant d ur.c per- 
Jonncj ou dune choje qu*on teconnoU à quelque 
marque, ou indice. 

To AGNIZE (îïg-naïz»), -ing, -ed, i/. a. 
[to own, to ackn.'wledgej Reci/nnourty aijouer. 

AGNUMiN ATlO^v^b ' o™ ï-né ' chc^un.?), 
/. [dliufiQii ot one word to another j nick-name] 
Sorte de j • nom, f briquet, m. 

AGNUS-LASrUSfui; '-ncùce-kâs '-tcûce), 
/. [:h" chalîe tree, Vitcx] Agnu^-Cjjiusy m. 
•vit ex, m. 

AG N US-DEI (ag '-neuce-'ï-aV),/ [in the 
Romjn church ; a Ha. piece of '■ hire wax tlampt 
with the liguve ot the lamb] Agnus, m. 

AC.O ( -go ou L'-gô'), or AG. -NE (é-goiie'), 
ad'v. I pjil, with re(jje£t ro time] Pajjv. j.ong 
aj^o, II y aUr.g-ttm^i. A while ^i.o, II y a quelque 
tempi. it haptjened fome years agone. Cela 
arri'ua il y a quelquei années. 

N. B. Ago and Since. — Thefc two words 
are not to e ufed together ; the v otAjînce being 
equivalent to ago. We fliou'd, therefore, f^y, 
fui inftance: ll is nsr abonjc i'zvo monf/a ago that 
he left the umt'erjity ; or, It is not aùj'ue izvo 

nths fiuc he lijt the uni'verjvy \ It is three 



mont/is Jnt'c he Ujt the mwverjir^ 
years ago ibar or Jince his father die, 



AGOG {S-gii^'), ad-v. [longing] A-vec 
défr, avec emprejlcment. I'o be ajiOg, Défier. 
On which ih- faints are all agog, i^wc to:4S les 
faints défirent. To let ago^, Donner cni/iCy faire 
définr. Xo fcc one's cutiofity 3g0j, Exâter la 
curi'fué. 

AGON (.ig'-on<),/. [difpute, conteft, fight, 
a publ'c and folemn game among the Ancients] 
Ai'-n, m. combat, m. jeu fubliL, m. 

'AmONALïA (ag-ô-né'-lia), /. [Mythol. 
feaftp of J^nus] Agonales, f. pK 

AGON tSM ^^a^ '-ô-nïzm),/. [contention for 
a uiize] Combjt, m. lutte, f. difpate. 

AGONIST (a^'-ô-nïft), and Agonistes 
(ag c-nis '-tfz], /. [a contender fjr apprize] 
Ci^tnbattavf, n\. r.'val, m. qui d^ipute un prix. 

AGONISTARCHA (a^-o-niit 'ur-kaT, /. 
[anufticer wh) pt eft Jed at the private exeicifes of 
AthUts ) Agomfartjue, m. 

AGONISTIC (a§-ô-nïs'-tïk), or Ago- 
NiSTicAL (ag-Ô-nïit' 1 kal), adj. [belong, 
ing to champions, warlil:e] Agor.ijiiquc. 

AGnNisTic,/. [t'c Iciericc of combats or 
agones of the .nncients; Agonïftics, is aTo ufed 
fur cold fpring water] JEgotvJlique^ f. gymnajii- 
que, f. 

To AGONIZE (ag '-G-naize), -ing, -ed, 
■v. n. [to be in Jgony] Agomfer^ être à tagonie. 

AGONOTHLTA (a^-ôn-ô-tshi '-tj), /. 
£a magiilrute among ti^ Greeks, who had the 



A G R 

fuperînlendancy of the facred -gimesj Agent, 

th^tfj m. 

AGONY (ag'-ô-nc),/ [the pangs of death] 
Agonie, f. aboiSy m. 

AGOOD (a goiiJir ), ad-v» [in earneft] 5c'- 
rieufcment, tr,ut de bun. 

AGRA, Aora-Caramba [fcentcd wood of 
the ,nc of Hainan in China] Agra, m, 

Ar,BA,y. [cajji'.til tuvin und province in 
-Hin^iooraii i lat. ay^-o' N. long. 78'-3o'£.j 
Agra, m. 

Vo AG RACE (îigrLce'), -ing,-ep, v. rf» 
[to gvanC favours] Favoriser, 

AGRARIAN [a-gré '-rï-an'), /ï^y- [a-term 
of Roman Ijw] Agraire, 'The agrarian law 
utdcied the con(jueied lands to be diviticd among 
ihe poor cJlizeiià, Les lo's agraires oïdcnnoiert 
le partage des terres conqufti entre les pau-vret 
citoyens. 

To AGREASE (alg ïze '), 7'. a [to daub, to 
greafe, to pollute wnh fiUhj Grajpryf.ilir. 

AGREAT (a-giëc<f'), adv. [by the whole] 
En gros, 'i'o lake a work agreat, Entrcpte.idre 
un ouvrage. 

To AGREE (a-gn '), -3NG,,-ep, v. a. [^to 
adapt, to accommodate] Accorder j arranger. 

To Agree, upon, in,* to, with, m, n, 
Eire d^acccrd, s'ac.crdery cadray convenir, coifde- 
J.endrej s'accommoder, aquiejcer, arrêter, compatir. 
This all agiee upon, î&w/ le monde er convient. 
Authors do not agree in ihe fenfe of this ex- 
pteifion, Tbus les auteurs ne s^accurder.t pas fur le 
fins de cette exprejficn. To agree in one tune, 
S accoidtr en char.tant. The-more you agree to- 
gether, the lefs huri can your enemies do you, 
Plui lous lùusa ciidcz enjev.ble, moins vos ennemis 
p^ut'crt vcus nui e, 'I htle h lloiies do not agree 
tugeiher, Ces contes Je font redijent^ He perfuaied 
them to agree to all re^ifonable condi'ions, II Us 
engagea à ■ Cidejcendic i toutes A s conditions rnfr- 
r.abics qu''on leur ^rop.froit. We agreed to let 
out the next day, Nous convînmes de partir le 
jour juivant. V, To Acclliiesce. 

To make people agree, Accordtr^ oy.ifier^ ou 
réccpci'ur des perfcnnes qui font et: c.i^.'rc.d. 

To agree with one's leU, Etre d^une humeur 
toujours égale. 

f To agree like dog and cat. S'accorder comme 
chien & I hat. 

AGREEABLE (a gri '-a-bl*), adj. [that 
agrees j fuitable to, confiftent with] dnvcnablty 
corformCf propre, femblahU, proporticnn:. Tiiis 
opinion is not agreeable to your principles, Cefr- 
timent n'ej} pas conforme à vos principes. 

Agreeable [grateful, pleafing] Agréable, 
gracieux, charmant, aimable, enjoué. A very 
a^iecdble country-houft:. Une maifon de campagne 
J^i t agréjble. 

tfT Agreeable, agréable ^ pleafing, gracieuae. 
(fynon.) : It ïi the air and behaviour, that len- 
der us pleajîng j good fenfe and good liumoar, 
agreeable 4 thus, we fay; A man of a pleafing 
ajdrefs and Agreeable converfation. We love the 
company of a pleaftng man, becsufe he charms ; 
Wecuvetthc company vî^nagretubl man, becaufe 
he diverts. Well bred perfons are always^/fi7y7?:g' ; 
merry perfons are commonly agreeable. 

AGREEABLENESS (a-gri'-â-br-r.ec*),/: 
[affinity, likenefs, fuitablenefs, confiftency] Con-^ 
f'jrrr.ite, f. rapport, m. convemvice, f. accord, m. 
prcpoiii^n, f. Agreeablenefs of colours. Amitié 
des couleurs. 

Agreeableness [charms] Agrément, m. 
charme, m. qi/ij/itéagréab/ey f. améni'.éy m. 

AGREEABLY (u-gri '-.'-bk), adv. [con- 
fiftently with, fuitably to] Ccnformémenty conve- 
nablement. 

AnREEABT-V [pleafartly] Agréablement. 
AGREED {z-^t'ià'), pan. adj [featledupoa 
mulu3l confent] Accoidc, ar^éfé, ccr.veruj ap- 
prouve', nrrangé, accon.modéy réc'jr.cUkéy \bacicp 
Agreed upon, Fréfx. 

Agreed [adveibi:illy ufed] D^ accord, j*y 
konfensj to^e, 

AGREEING 



A G U 



A I L 



A I R 



AGREEING (a grî'-ïn'gr,'), ^rrf Acrie-i 
iNCNf^s [a-^cï'-ïo'g«-nccc),/. [confidence, 
fu^tiblenefs] C('nfortMt/i f. cort'venar'.cc, f. raf- 
J^'t^ m. 

AGREEMENT (a-grï'-mcn't),/. [concord, 
agrtcab enefs, recondlcincnl ; com[;att, conirj^, 
ba-gain] C:r.farnnûy f. accord, m. co'ivenarce, t. 
a c'jmm^crtîtntj m. reconài'wtior.^ f. cunvcntiorty f. 
trafifa^wf^y f. ccnfrat, m. aricié^ m. ccmpofit'ion, i. 
eor.cordor.ee y i- concoràotj ro. uKammitéy f- ur.'itn^ 
t. attache, f. cohérenccy i. correjp'jrdanct, f. To 
come to an ai:reemenl, Vtn'ir à accommodement j 

Je. rt'ccKcUier. 

€[ Agreement, accordy convenriony contrafl, 
e:nirat ; batgiin, mjrchs (fynon.) : The two 
firll imply any fort ot" itïpulation, with this dif- 
ferencc; thaï agreemer.t feems to denote a veibal 
one; coi:tracl, one that U wiitien ; Sa'gjtn te- 
Uces chiefly to fa'e : ex. I was obliged to enter 
into a cor.traS with them, in order to bind them 
to their agreement. I made a hargain to give 
them ten {hillings a yard. 

Agreement in tune, Accord, m. c.n- 
ttrty m. 

Agreement-maker, /. [negoc'ator, me- 
diator, arbiter] Entremetteur, m. entremefti-uje, t'. 
r/gociateur, m. arbïtrey m. 

AGRESTA (ag-res'ta),/. [in Med. an un- 
ripe grapej VerjuSy m* 

'aGRESTICAL (ag-rës'-tî-kal), or Ag- 
restic, adj. [having relation to the coun- 
try ; figuratively, rudej Chûmpétrcy agrcfie^ ruj- 
~f':que : au figuré, gfoj/ier, rujiifue, brut, 

AGRIA,/. [in Med. a malignant puftule, 
herpes] .■^^rie^ f. 

AGRlCOLATI0N(Xg rï-ko-lé'-cheiinO,/. 
[culture ot the ground] Labour, m. culture, f. 

AGRICULTURE [ag'-rï-keûl-tchïeûre),/. j 
f tillage, hbfbandry] ^agriculture, f. labcurage,m. 
AGRiMONY (ag'-r:-meii-né),/. [a medi- 
cinal and vulner. plant] AigreTr'-Àne, f. 

AGRIOPHAGUS, / [tceding on wild 
beafts] Agrkphage, m. 

AGRIOT, /. [tatt-cherry] CW:.'fr, i. Jcrte 
dt ce'tje aigrây f. 

AGRIPALMA, / [cardiaca, mother-wort; 
a medicinal plane] Agnpaume-, f. 

AGROUND (d-graLun'd ), adv, [ftranded] 
Echoué. To run a Ihip aground. Faire échouer 
un 'va'.ffeau. 

• The negociarcrs were aground at that ob- 
jeâîon, L« r/gociatiun ne purent répondre ù 
(itte objeâihn. 

AGRYPNIA (a-grïp-nai''a), /. [privation 
of fleep, waking; watching; in the Greek 
Church, VigiiiaeJ Infcmme, f. •veil/e, f, 'vigiles, 
f. pi. 

AGUACATE, /. [a fine fruit-tree of St. 
Doming^)] Avocaty m. 

AGUAGUIN,/. [an African balfamic and 
vulnerary flirub] Aguaguin, m. 

AGUAPECACA,/. [a Biafilian moor-hen] 
Aguapecacaj f. 

AGUARA-PONDA, / [viola martia, a 
Brafilian plant] Aguara-p^nda, f. 

AGUARA-QUIYA,/. [a Brafilian plant, 
thought to be the common night-lhade] Agua* 
ra-qu\ya, f. 

AGUAS, / [a confideraWe nation of South 
America] Aguas, m. 

AGUE (é g:-ïoue),/. [an in'ermitting fever] 
Ficvre, f. A burning ague, Une Jie-vre ckaude, 
A. Quotidian ague, Fièvre quotidienne. Tertian 
ague, Fièvre tierce. Quar:an ague, Fièvre 
guarte. To have an ague, A-vcir lajtcvre. 

f An ague in the Ipring is phyfic for a king, 
Lajievre au prir.tewps jtri dt médecine. 

Ague-fit (é'gui \^-{\Xe^yj.Ac(hdefl'vre, 
m.Lefryfon de lafhvre, * The ag*ic-fitof Jcai 
is over- blown, Lefri/Jhn de la crairte tft pajfe\ 

Agoe-powder (c' gi/ïoù-paoû-deiarj, /. 
Tittàre Je'brifugey f. 

Ar.ui-TRZE (é'-gï/ïoîi-tri), V, Sassa- 



ACUED (é'gùiouM), fl^/'. [aftefted wiih an 
an a^uf, ftiiveringj Féhrxàtant, yui a h jicvrfy 

qui a le frijjon. 

AGCILANEUF, /. V. Au-Guy-l'an 

NEUF. 

ACÎUISH (é '.gr/ioû-Khc), cdj. [refem- 
bling an igue] FiévnuXy qui r/JpmbU ù la jxlvre. 

AGUiSHNESS (é'-griïoû ïch^-nëce), /. 
[quality of lefembling an ague] f^alité jien/riuje. 

AGUL,/[aihagi Mauroium ; a fmall prick- 
ly podded ihiubj Agul, m. alhagi, m. 
* AGUTI,/. [an American qiui'-jped refem- 
bling a Guinea-pig] Agoitt>, m. orAiC-ti, m. 

aGUTI-GUEPA, /. [Sa^ittàiiaalexiphar- 
m .ca ; arrcw-rootj Aguii g^ié/ay t. 

AGUTI-TREVa,/. [apiant of Maragnan 
that, b;ars a large fruit] Aguti trc-va^ f- 

AH ! i^nerj. [noting dillike, ccnfjre, com- 
palnon, complaint; exultation] Aâ ! Hélas! 



AHA ! hnerj. [intimating tiiumph zni con- 
tempt] Ah.1 ! 

AHALOTH, v. Acallocum. 
AHAN1GER,/. [in Ichthyology ; garfifh] 
V.Ac us. 

AHATE de Paukcko Recchi, /. [an 
Indian t'eej A'nsté^ m. 

AHEAD (â-hed ') [a fea term, for a ftiip or 
fleet, that leads] U'a'varce, en avant du vaij- 
j'eau. A-head of us, De I'a'VJnr à r.^us. To 
run a-head of one's reckoning, Eire en avant de 
fan peint OU de fon ejiime. Je faire de Panière 'j 
dp'Jfer. 

AHEIGHT (a-haite'). See Alcft. 
AHICCYATLI, /. [an Am<;rican ferpent, 
nearly allied to the hajmorrhus] Ahiccyatli, m. 

AHMELLA, /. [bidens or rather trîdcns ; 
water-hemp-agrimony] Chanvre aqualique^ m. 
Eupatoire femelle bâtarde, f. 

AHOUAI, /. [Cerbera, an Indian tree] 
Ahouaiy m. 

AHOVAI, /. [a Brafilian tree; its fruit is 
a poifon] Ahova'u ni. 

AHU,/ [a kind of gazella] ^A.v, f. 
A-HULL (a-heul '1, adv. [at fea, denotes 
the fituation of a ftiip, when all her fails are 
furled] ' A fee ; à mats Êf à cordes. 

AiAIA, /. [Brafilian fpoon- bill, Colhorado] 
Aiaia, m. 

AID (édc], /. [affiftance, fuppoit, help ; in 
Law, fubfidy] Aide, f. fccurs, m. ajfjiance, f. 
I confort, m. Royal-aid, Aides, f. fubJJdez, m. 
impôts, m. The court of Aids, La cour des 
Aides, 

AiD-DE-CAMP, / [an officer who attends 
the general of an army, to receive and diftribute 
his orders] Aide-de-camp, m. fcfe d''h:nneur à 
C armée, dort fi^ice ejî d"" accompagner le général 
par-tcur, fef de porter fes ordres où ilcon-vient. 

Aids [in the Manege; cherifhinir, what a 
rider makes ufe of to manage a horfe well] 
Aides, f. pi. 

To Atd, -ïng, -ed, V. a. [to help, to 
aflilT:] Aider, feccurir, afjîjier. 

AIDED (cd'-cd), part. adj. Aidé, f couru, 
cffjlé. 

AIDER (cd'-eiir),/ [helper, A\^'\A\de,m. 
qui affjîe, \fupfot,m, 

AIDING (éd '-ïn*gffc), /. VaBion d'aider, 
f. aide, i. fecour-, m. 

AIDLESS (éd'-lëce), adj, [helplefs, un- 
fupported] Déla\fjé, jam fecours, abandonné, 

AIDOIALOGV oï iÇ:DoiALoGy, / [the 
part of Med. which treats of the parts of gene- 
ration] Aidciakg:e, f. 

AIGRETTA,/. [the fmall white heron] 
Aigrette, f. jarjet:e, f. 

AlGUISCE', fl<y;. [in Heraldry ; fliarpened] 
A'guijé' 

AIOULET (é '-guïou-;ët«;,/. [a point wr.h 
tags] Aig'-'ilUtti, f. 

AIL (ele), or Ailment (el'-men't), / 
difeafe, diftemper] Mal,Tn. incommodité', f. dou- 



To Ail, -inc, -tn, v. a. [to pain, t» 
trouble, to diliuib, to grieve, to afteft with « 
difagrceablefenfat'on] Faire mal, chagriner, caufer 
de la douleur ou d; la pane. What alls you.? 
S^'iJJ ce qui vcus fall mal, ^uel mal aveai-i/oui ? 
What ails your eye, S^u'avex-vous à l'œiL I 
ail nothing, 'Je n^ai rien. *1 prefently found out 
what he ailed, Jc dé.owvris d'abord fon mal j je 
trouvai d*abord l^enclnuûre. 

* What ails the fellow? Sluelle n:ouche I'a 
piqué: De quoi fe plaint ce drôle ? 

* What ails yju t;i beat me ? ^^ue vous ai-ja 
fait pour me battre de la forte f 

AILING (t'I'-ïnV-^), part, adj, [ficky] 
^;ije porte mal, valé-udinaire, maladif. 

AIM (émt-), y. [the pofition cr diredtîon of a 
weapon in order to ftrikc an objedl; the point 
or objeft which is intended to be hit] I^Jée, f, 
but, m. le blanc auquel on fire, I'objst qu^on veut 
frapper. The aim ot the crofs-bow, Perle d'ar- 
balète, f. Aim, Mire, ou A&ion de pointer urt 
canor. To take aim. Pointer, 

* Aim,/ [defign] Dejfetn, m. intention, f. 
but, m. vue, f. moff, m. To take one's aim 
well, Ajujier bien fon coup, prendre bien fes m.^ 

fures, concerter bien un dejjein. To mifs oi one'i 
aim, Manquer jon coup. J am quite out of rny 
aim, "J^ Juis twUt dérouté, je ne fais plus où ftn 
fuis. To prefent a fair aim. Etre en beau début, 
V. Intention. 

To Aim, -ing, -e», v. », [to diredl or 
(hoot at] Buter, ou butter, vifer, t.ndrc, ûfpirer 
à quelque chofe. He aims at that place, // itje 
à cet emploi. I don't know what your difcourfc 
aims at, ^e ne voii pas à quoi tend votre dtjcours. 

To aim at one's d'^ltruftion, Machiner oa 
tramer la ruine de juelquun. 

AIMED (ém'd) at, part, adj. A quoi l'on 
vife. 

AIMER (cm'-eur),/ [one who aim*] £^t 
vije, afpi^anty m. 

AIMING (ém'-ïn'g«), /. L'avion de vifer ^ 
f. &c. 

AIR (ère), /. [that fluid in which we move 
and breathe, one or the four elements] Air, m. 

* fumée, f. vent, m. Good air, whol-.-fome, or 
unwholefome a'r, Bon air, air fain, air mal-fain* 
Mcphetic air in a neceffary. Le plomb. Situated 
■n a fine air, Aéré. To purifj the air, Aérer, 

* Cailles in the â\r,Chdteaux en Efpagr.e. The 
lower, the upper, apd middle region of the air. 
La ba£'e, la hjute (Sf la moy nne région de l'air. 

To take the air, or fome frefli air. Prendre 
/'tfjV. 

• Our defign ! as taken air, Notre deffcin efi 
découvert, la mine e/i /: enté.. 

To let the air into a room, Donner de Vair â 
une chambre. To fet, or expofe a thing în the 
open air, Mettre quelque chofe à l'' air. To give 
air to the vat (am-mg Dyers), Donner l'éventé 
Te air the Ituft'by taking it now and then out 
(among Dyeii), Eventer l'étoffe. To air the 
hides (among Cunicjs), Mettre les cuirs en n* 
froid. 

Aip [caniage, look, appearance, counte- 
nance] Air, m. f^^ot:, f. maintien, in. mine, f\ 
contenance, f- pkyfoncmie, f. The handfome, or 
(lentee! air, Làiir du beau monde, le bel air. To 
fjjeak with an air, Dire les chcfes d'un certain 
air. An air of rfflurance, Un ^ir imp fart* A 
man wh'> has a noble air, Un homme qui a un air 
de nobhffe. 

To take z\z^y Se donner des airs. To do a thing 
with an aïr, Avoir bonne grâce à faire une chofe, 

^ >-.ir, air ^ mien, mine; Cdrr izgc, phvfiono~ 
mie; aJdrefs, manU-re de s"" exprimer ; behaviour, 
manière d'agir, fj^on, manners, manières, de- 
portement, port (lynon.) : The three firft are in 
fome degiee born with us, the reft are owing to 
education ; mien rather relates to our look; car- 
riage, to our frame ; air, to b-^th ; addref, to our 
words; deportment, to our allions ; behaviour and 
manners, to both ; ex. Her charming m^cn, en- 



/eur, f. indifpoftionj f. Small ailment, J Biboj tth gaging air, and graceful earriage, atlraft our ad- 
miration 



A K E 

miration; her genteel a^^rrji, elegant ^.-/'jf/wrn/, 
affable li/u^'hury and good niunncrs eDgHj^e our 
hearts. 

Air [a muficjl tcrml v^jV, m. chanjotf f. A 
diinltin^ air, t/« ("r à bo'trc. 

To Air, -INC, -zUy Ae'rer^ donner dc T air ^ 
mettre à I^air. To flii" a room. Aérer une ch.itnhre^ 
e". renouveler I'uir en y allumant un grand feu ^ ou 
en y brûlant dei parfums. 

To Air, f- a. [to dry up by th; fiic, or the 
funj Sécher j ou ifumffer au feu ou rj« _/>''<■"'• To 
air drink, Chaujfer la hu'tfjn. 

ArR-Bi-.ADHF R (lt '-blad-eur), f. [alcindof 
velîcuta found in the b 'dy of filn] ^'^^/i?, f- 

AiR-GUN (cr '-gucuiit),y. [3 macliine which 
by ihc power of aîr drives a bullet with great 
violence] Arqutbu[e ^ "verity t. fufil à "vent, m. 

Air-hole (tr'-hùie), / [vent 10 give light 
or air la a cellar J Szupirail, m. Air-holes in 
a furnace, E-vents, m. pi. 

* Air-pump (èr '-peîim'p), /. [in I'hy- 
fics ; a machine to exhauft the air out of the 
recipient] Alac/nne pneumafifue, f. 

Air-shafts (cr'-chafis), f. pi. [among 
Miners j holes or ihafts lee down from the open 
air to meet the adits, and furnifh Irefli airj 
Burci d'airagej f, pi. 

AlR-THREADS (ct '-tf hf cdz) of fpîdciS, /. 

pi. [Goiramer, white filmy fubUances floating 
in the air in yVutumn] Fil be la bunne "vierge, m. 

Air-vessel (èr'- vc-cei), /. [in Hydrau- 
lics i the metallic cylinder, placed between the 
two forcing pumps in the improved fire-engines] 
Réeifietit, m. 

AiR-V£SSEL [in Plants; is faiJ of certain 
ca/ials whereby a kind of refpiration is effected] 
Tracliéey f. 'vaiffeau aérien^ m. 

AIRE (ère), V. Aery, 

AIRED (èr'd},/;iirf. adj. Aérîy (éche\ 

AIRER. (erreur), J. [the perfon who dricth, 
9r expofpth to the air] Q_ui sèa'iCy ou qui aère. 

AIRINESS (èr '-ï-nëce},/. [livelinefs, afli- 
vity, gaiety, levity jKii/ûfiVf, t. aSli'viléy f. gai té, f. 

AIRING (èr'-ïn'gw), /". [expofure to ihe 
air, a Oi)it jiunt] L'a&ion d'aîrier, ou d^airrr^ f. 
To rake an aiiing, Prendre l't^ir. To give an 
horfe an aîring, Faire prendre i\ir à un cheval. 

AIRLESS (èr'-ltrce), <idj. [without com- 
munication with the fiee air] ^i n a peint d'air 

AIRLING (èr'-lïn'gw), /. [a young gay 
peifon] Un jeune étourdi. 

AIRY (èr'-c), adj. [lively, brirtv] Vif gai, 
hjdxn, fJc'tre^ frivganty enjoué, femillanf^ d'air, 
de Cair, a'crien. 

Air Y [light, that has no folidity, unfub- 
flantiil] Legerj cjui n^a po':nt de jolid.té. 

AISLE (aïle), /. [walk, wing of a choir] 
Aile^ f. biis -coté (Tune éghje, m. A fniali aiflcj 
the fide or vvng? of a choir, AUfe. 

AIT (été),/ [a fmjU iiland in a river] 
i.'o/, m. "lUty m. vtttiy f. 

AIX, /, [a town of France j lat 43°-32' N. 
Ion. 5° -31' E.] A\x, m. 

AIX-LA-CHAHELLE or Akïn,/ [a town 
of Germany \ lat. 50*^-4^' N. Ion. 6°-3' £.J 
A<t(hy Aix-la-Chapelle. 

AiZOON, / V. HOUSELEEK. 

AJACCIO,/. [fea-port town of Corfica, lat. 
35''-4o' N ion. 8^-50' E ] Adia%^-;, AjWc 0, m. 

AJAN, or Ayan, /■ rg<^rerjl name given to 
theeaftetn coaft of Alricaj Ajati, m. 

AJAX, / [ MythnI, one of the moft dîdin- 
guifhed Grecian princes at the fiege of Troyj 
A tax y m. 

"AjUfîATIPlTA, / [a Brafilian /hrubj 
Ajiibaii/iti:, m. 

AJURU-CATINOA, A j ur u-cup/. u, A- 
JURU-PARA,/. [Brahlian parrots] AJura-ca- 
tinga, &c. m. 

AJUTAGE, /. [in Hydiaulics; fpout or 
pipes for artificial tounuinsj Ajutage, m. 

AK.E (ckc), /. [j'jin, uneafinefsj M.il, m. 
d'u'.eur, f. Belty-ake, MJ de v-ntre,- Head- 
ake, Mai de (été. Tooth- ake. Mal de dents. 
Vol. 11. 



A L B 

To Ake, -tnr, -ed, V. tt. [(o be very 

pilin'ul (,r uncafy] /virt- malf ître Jou/oureux. 

My liejd aki-s, L.i tctt me fj\i mal, j'ji mal à 
la Ufe. 

AKKN, V. Aix-i.a-Chap£lli. 

A KIMBO, V. KiMiio. 

AKIN (a-k.ru '), a,//, ("related to, faid of 
pcrfons] l'arcnt, m. ahic, m. [Uid ot tliingsj 
qui a lie la njjéml'larcv, ou tlu ral>fort. 

AKINC. (6'-kïn'gnt), a,/;, [painful] Qj,] 
fait maly doul'juveux. i have an aking tootli, 
J'ai une lient qui me fait mal. 

*t fo hase an aking tooth at one, A'vo'ir une 
dent de latt centre quelqu'un^ lui en 'V.ulùr. 

AK.OUCH1, /. [a quaJiujiL-d of South Amt:" 
rica, a kind <if Cîuined-iiy] AktiiL-liiy m. 

ALABASTER (al' a-liastciir),/ [a white 
(lone, fomewhat like maible] Alhà'rc, m. 

ALABASTRITES, /. [l'feudo.aUaltrum] 
Alabafînti'y m. 

ALACK. (a-Lïk'), inierj. [of forrow, a'.as ! j 
Ue'hs! Alack a dav ! Ouais! 

ALACRIOUSLY (;1-lik '-rï-eûs-lé), ad-v. 
[cheerfullv] Cairritnt. 

ALACRITY (S-iSk'-rï-té),/. [ciieerful- 
nefs, fprightlinefs, gaiety, livelinefs] Alc'grijje, 
f. gaicte\ f. jtiey f. ardeur ^ f. vi'vaeite\ f. 

ALALA, /. [Mythul. the furname of Bel- 
lonaj Alala, f. 

AUAMODE (ri-a-môde'),/ [afortoffilk 
worn by women, ordinarily black] Ej'fece de 
taffetas. 

AtAMODE, adt'. [according to the mode] 
A la mode. 

ALANA TERRA,/. [Engllihoker, yellow- 
ifll tripoii] S'.tte de tripoli. 

ALAND (à-.ân'd), ad'u. [at land] à terre. 

ALAPOULl,/. [an Eall Indian tree] V. 

BiLIMBI. 

ALAQUECA, /. [an Indian (lone, faid to 
(lop haemorrhages] ALque^a, f. 

ALARtS, / [in Rom. Antiq. flank^com- 
panies] Cha[jeurs^ m. ul. trtupes légères, f. pi. 

ALARM (a-larme'), /. [a cry by which 
men are fummoned tJ their arms ; notice of 
danger] /ilarn.e, f. e'p^wvante, f. To found, to 
give, to take alaim. Sonner, dinner, prendre V 
alarme, alai mer. 

ALARM-BELL (a.larm '-bell), /. roejir, 
m. beffroi, m. Alarm-watch, Re'-veil-matin, m. 

To .\l.ARM, -INC, -ED, V. a. [to make 
a fudden noife to call to arms, to give notice of 
approaching danger] Alarmer, d'J7:ner 1 alarme. 
1 he a^'ptoach ot the enemy alarmed the whole 
camp, L'af'proche de rennemi alarma tout le camp. 
To Alarm [to iu' prize, to dillurb] Ir,- 
^uie'ter, iffrayir, é^owvanter. That alarms mo- 
delly, Cda alarme la fudeur. 

ALARMED (a-lar '.m'd),;i<ji-r. a^j. yj/arm/ 
They are alarmed, U alarme cji au camp. 

ALARMING (a-lar '-mîn'gn^), /. & adj. 
[terrifying, furprilingj h^aElion d^alarmer, f. 
alarmait, ffrjyant. 

ALARM-POST (a-larm '-pôftf), /. Corfs- 
de-garde, f. 

ALARUM, eorrufiied fiom Alarm. 

ALAS (a-lafs'), inlerj. [of lamentation] 
lle'las ! las! 

-ALATE (j.léte'), ad^j. [lately] Dernière- 
ment. 

ALATURNUS, /. [buckthorn, privet; an 
ev;r-t;reen (hrub] A'aleme, m. 

ALAUDA PRATENSIS, /. ftlt-l.uk] 
Farlùuje, Alouette des fre's, f. 

ALB, /. [a white linen-veltment worn by 
prieftij Aube, f. 

ALBA,/, [a town in Latium] Alhe,f. 

ALBANIA or Albany (^I'-bant), /. 
[Piovince of Turkey in Europe] Albanie, I. 

ALBANUM (âl-bé'-ntûmf), / [in Cby- 
miilry j lalt of urine] Sel d'urine, m. 

ALBARA,/. [in Med. a malignant itch] V. 

MoR PHEW. 

ALB.'.TROSS, / [a fea-bird of the Cape of 



A L C 

Good Hope] Albâtres, m. Altairofs, m. The 
little albat.ofs, l^aiffeau de mer, m. 

ALBEIT (il-bi'-itt), tonj. [although] 
l^oique, hi^n que. 

ABELLUS,/. [merganfer minor, an aquatic 
bird] Firne, oa l^ie'te', m. llarle liupp/, m 

ALBERGE (âl.bïr '-dje), / [a fort of 
peach] Alherge, f. forte de petite pêche jaune (sf 
ferme, f. auhcigine, f. Alberg» trie, Aliergirr, m. 

ALBIGENSES (al-H-djiin '-cïz), / pi. (i„ 
Church.Hiftory ; afort of Manicheans, Vaudoiij 
Aibigton, m. pi. 

ALBINOS (al-ba'i- nos), /^/.[ white negroejj 
Albinois, m. pi. 

-A.LU1ON (alb'-i'-one), / [MyihoL the f"n 
of Neptune, and a famous giant killed by Her- 
cules] Albion, m. 

Albion,/, [the ancient r.ame of Britain! 
Albion, f. ■* 

ALBUCINEA (al-bïoii-djïn'-ï-ï), / [a^- 
nata, conjunûiva ; one of the coats of the eye] 
ConjonBi'vc, f. le blanc de t'etil, m. 

ÀLBUGINEOUS (al-bï.,û-iljïn'-ï-c-:cc), 
adj. [while] Albut^ineux, blanckâirc. [in Anat. 
laid of white mciibranes] A^lugme'. 

ALBUGO (..l-bïeu'-gÔ), / [a difeafe, a 
pearl in the eye ; leucoraaj Albugo, f. maladie dt 
ieeil, f. taie, f, 

ALBUM (al'-beiimf),/ [,i k'nd of memo, 
randum or |'0ckft-book]/î;7jum,m. tablettes, f. pi. 

ALBUNEA (al-bioû'-nï-S),/. [Mjthol. a 
famous Sibyi of'Èripoli] Albunée, f. 

ALliURN, V. AuEURN. 

ALBURNUM, V. Aubier. 

ALCAHEST, V. Alkahest. 

ALCAIC (aUké'-ïk), adj. [a term of T.atin 
poetry] Alca'ique. Alcaic vcries, Vers alaïquei, 

ALCAID, or Alcade, Alcalii,Alcavb 
(al-kéde' ),y. [the name of a gnvernor in Bar- 
bary, and of a judge in Spain] Al.ade, m. 

ALCALI, &c. V. Alkali, &c. 

ALCANNA ;al-kan'-3), /. [aikanet, the 
root of a buglofs, ufed to dye in red, or as 
a cofmetic, or as a calmer] Alcana, f. Orcanette 
de ConJIanlwople, f. V. Alhlnna. 

ALCANTARA,/ [a town and milir. Order 
of Spain ; lat. ^g^-zo' N. long. 6° 7' W.J 
Alcantara, m. 

ALCE or Elk,/, [a northern fta^, a wild 
animal] Alee', m. Elan, m. Eilend, Elic, m. 

ALCEA,/. [vervain -mallow] Alcee,(. mau-ve 
fawva^e, f. 

ALCEDO VOCALIS,/ V. Alcyon. 

ALCESTA (al-cës'-tâ), / [Mythcl, the 
daughter of Pelias, and wifeof Admetus, brought 
back from Hell by Hercules, through gratitude 
for his kind reception by Admetus] AUefle, f. 

ALCHIMELECH,/. [the Egyptian Meli. 
lot] Alchimclech. 

ALCHIMILLA VULGARIS, /. [Lajy's 
mantle ; a vulnerary plant] Alckimiile, f. fiid de 
lion, m. 

Alchimilla montana minima. Petit fi/d de Ucn 
de montagne, m. perce-pierre, pafle-pierre, f. 

ALCHyMlCAL(âl kïm'-i-kal), ^rf;. [be- 
longing to A[ùi\m^']^i!cl:yn:iqiie. 

ALCHVMiST (al ■-kï-mïftOî/- [one who 

profelTes the fc!ence of alchymy] Alchymifle, m. 

ALCHYMY ;a!'-kï-mé), / [a part of 

Chymifhy employt d in curious and myderious 

refearches] Alcliymie, f. 

ALCIDES (al-sai'-dïz), /. [Mythol. a title 
of Hercules] Alcidt, m. 

ALCIN'OI- (âl-cÏ!.'-oé), / [MythoL the 
daughter of .<Eolus, changed into a king's- 
lilhcrj Alcmé, f. 

ALClN'OiiS (al cïn'o euce), / [Myihol. 
a king of Corcyra, who entertained Ulyfles when 
he was ihipwtecked] AiJv::ui. m. 

ALCIONEUS(al saï'-o-nïeUce),/ [Mythof. 
a famous giant killed by Hercules] Aleion oti 
Alci''ne'e, m. 

ALCIOPE (Sl-sai '-o-p«), /. {Mythcl. the 
daughter of Mats and Aglauraj Atciope, f. 

E ALClTH'Oè 



ALE 

ALCITH'Oë (al-cïtsh'.8-c), /• [^fytho^. 
the daughter of Myneis, turned into a batj 
yUcithae, {. 

ALCMENA (aik-noi'-na), /.' [Mytho'. 
Amphytrion's wiie] AUmins, {. 

ALC.ViE'ON (Sik mi'-onc), /. [Mjthoi. 
the (on o( Amphiarjus, hunteJ with luries 
for murde.ing his mother] A:cmi:n,m 

Ai.CO.y. [a Peruvian and Mexican dog, fit 
to eat] Alc^, tn. 

ALCOHOL (al '-kiJ-hôl), or Alkool, / 
[in Chvm. impalpable pjwder j a hi^h rethfied 
fpiri: of wine] A'ah-J, m. 

ALCOHOLIZATION (al-U'-bo )ï-zé '- 
chfiin.-), /. [in Chym. the adl ol' alcoho.izing] 
A/iohiijatkn, f. 

To ALCOHOLIZE (ai-kù '-ho-luïze), 
-TNG, -ED, V. a. [in Chym. to reiSity or 
dephl.gmate ; to reduce to an iiapaipjbic pow- 
derj Aic'.hclijtr. 

ALCORAN (ai ko rant), or Al Coran, 
/. [the Mahometan Gol'p;! or Bible] Axarau, m. 

ALCOVE (al kfive'), /• [a recefs of a 
cha i.bfr feparated by foine pi'.tiîîjn ) yikcvc, f. 

ALCVON or Halcion (a! '-chï-eunr), /. 
[alcîdovocilis, reed-fpaTjw,junc jilpiJa, king's 
jiflier ; a bird that is faid to breed on tlie lea- 
Ihore, about the Winter-loiftice, and that therris 
always a calm during the tim; of her incubaricir, 
about 14 days] Alcycn or Hj/cyon, m. aicycn 
•v-.cal, m. rovjferole, f, mjrtirel jé:hiur, m 

* Aie YON or ti\^cic^n,adj. [placid, quiet, 
ftill, happyj PaifihU, trar.(jmlle, hrurcx. • Al- 
cyon dajs, 'Jursakymer:: (ptràmt Ijjjch I'al- 
cyoa cnu'vej ; au fig jnurs irarquiliei. 

ALCYONIUM (al'-chï o-nï.eiin:e), /. [a 
fuli^marine fub.^ance] Alcymium, m. akyon, m. 
gu^-pkr de tKfr, m. 

ALCYONIA,/ [adroites, a kind of white 
coral ] Aiyirites, m. pi. 

ALDEBaRAN (al-dï bé '.ranf), /. [in 
Altron. Bull's eye, a ftar of the firrt magnitude in 
the eye of Taurus] A'Jebaran, m. 

ALDER (Jl'-deur), /. [a fort of tree] 
.Acf, m. -vergn;, m. An alders-plot (where 
alders giow), TJr.e auna'ii. 

ALDERAIMIN,/ [a ftar in theconftellation 
of Cepheus] AMcraimin, m. 

ALDERMAN (£r-cfeu.'-man.), U [a fenator, 
a magiftrate] Se'natiur, m. rnagiffrar, ro. A,'- 
tterman, OJflcier dt Poike (en Angkterre), m. 
E'chevin, m. Jurai (ei France), m. AlJer- 
roan of a-.vard, Cjnrr.'.jj^ke de ^uarner. 

* To walk an alderman's pace. Marcher en 
Se'natittr, ai'ic gravité. 

ALDERN (al'-deurn"), adj. [made of aider] 

ALE (éle),/ [a liquor mads by infufing malt 
and hops in boili-g water, una then fermenting] 
A.Uy t. bû'ijjjn ou il entre mo:r.s de huhlon que 
dans la hère, ce jui h rend flus douce, f. Aie and 
beer. Mélange a'aik & de bière, où l'aiU domine^ 
f. Beer and aie. Mélange de bière Êf d'aik, cù 
/a 'bière dsmine. 

f Good ale is meat, Hrink, and cloth. La 
bonne aikjert de viande, deiiijpin, & de •vé'ement 

-A.LE-CONNER (éle '-kôn-eur), ,r Ale- 
TASTER (éle '-tés '-teur),/. [an officer who 
iufpetls rhe meafures of public-houfes] Opdet 
qui a irjfeaion fur Us brafjeurs, &c. m. 

ALECTO (a-iek '.to), /. [Mythol. one of 
the three Furies] Akflcn, m. 

ALECTORIA,/. [a ftone found in the maw 
or gizzard of fon-.e old cocks] AkHcrienne, f. 
Pierre des cifeaux, f . ( Sorte de pierre frélicuje, 
tranjparentc cymme le triflal). 

ALEqTOROMANCY, /. [divination by 
the means of a cock] AUliorcmarcie, f. 

ALEC'TRYON 1 a-lëk '-trl-ôn^), /. [My- 
thol. a favourite of Mars, but afterwards changed 
into a cock] AUBryon, m- 

ALE-ORAFLR, or Ale-houfe-keeper, Ca- 
baretier, qui vend de la bierre à fot & à finie, m. 

A-LEE (â-lî'), flii'î/, [in iea-language j to 



A L G 

the lee-fide of ihe feip] Sius le veni. Put the 
helm a-lee! Lof i (littéralement ; mets la barre 
Jous le -vent). Hard a. Ice! Lof tout ! Helm 
a-lce ! Cr.argi la barre ! 

ALEGAR (cl '-T-gi^eiir), y. [four-ale, ale- 
vinegar] yiraigrefjit avec de l'aide, m. 

J.^LEGER, adj.[cheeifu\, gay, aiT^]Ale'gre, 
gai, dipQS, re'jiui, joyeux. 

ALt-tlOOF 'céle' houf), /. [ground Hy, 
fervir-.g to clear aie or hcer] Lierre lemJJr,-, m. 

'ALE-KOUSE (éie'haouce), /. [a tipling 
.houfe] Cû-à.irct à bière, où l'on vend de l'aile, m. 
eflùminet, m. Hedge aie houle. Cabaret bo'gnc. 
^ Ale-houfe, cjbat'et ; public-hc ufe \ attbirge 
(fynon.)^ "Ihry are fome:in:es uled t» exprcis 
■me anu (he lame thing, but with great im- 
propritty ; thoujh every ale^cuje is a pjiblic- 
ho-.je, it does t-ot follow thjt tmty public-houje is 
àii ak''io:ife, wh'chconveyt .1 low idea, and is ap- 
propriated 1 1 t'ie (aie ci beer. 

A LE M ANN US, yi [a hero among the ancient 
Cerinanû, who deiJiea him] Akn:anru!, m. 

ALEMBIC (ii-lcm -bïk),/. [a veliei ufed in 
diftiUJng] AUmbic, m. 

ALENGTH (â-ië.gtsh ' ), adv. [at full 
length] Au long, tout du long, tout de Jon long. 

ALEKTEJO, /. [province of Portugal] 
Alentejo, m. 

ALEPPO,/, [capital of Syria ; lat. if-i^s' 
N. long. 37''-20' E.] Alep, m. 

ALERiON or ALLERioN,/[in Heraldry; a 
fort of e?glet without either beak or teetj 
AWrion, m. * 

ALERT (a.lcrtO, adj. [aflive, briflc] 
Alerte, inf, aBif, vigilant, évei lé. 

ALERTNESS (a-lërt'-nëce),/. [fprightli- 
nefs] ABivité, f. vivacité, f. vigilance, I. pé- 
tulance, f, 

ALE-SILVER, Efpcce de tribut que les caba- 
retieis de Londres, qui vendent de raile,Jont obligés 
de p.iyer chaque .innét nu Mail e dt la ville, i. 

ALE-Sl .AK.E, Enfiigne ne cabaret à l'ade, f. 
ALEXANL^ER (al -égz-an'-dfr), /. [or 
Paris, the (jn of Priam] Alexandre, m. 

Alexander or Ales^nder [Smyrnium ; 
a med. plant formerly grea'ly ufed before celery 
was fo much cuhiv-icedj Maceron, m 

ALf XANDKA,/. [or Caiïandra the daugh- 
ter of Priam] Alexandra, f. / 

ALEX ANDRIA,y. [ancient tiwn of Egypt; 
lat. joO-zi'N. long- i\°-i\"E.'\ Akxanarie,!. 
ALEXANDRINE (al egz-an '-drine) [a 
term of French poetry] Alexandrin. Alexandrine 
vcrfes(c-5nfr llir.g of 1 2 l"vllablesj,F. rs Alexandras. 
ALEXIPHARMlC;a lëk-cï-fai' mïk),a>,// 
Alexiteric or Alçxiterical (a lëk-cï- 
tër'-ï-kal), <2</;.[rhat drives away foifonj Aiexi- 
pbarmaque (Je dît des antidotes). 

.^LG-'\ (al'ga),/. [grafs-wtack, a fubmarine 
plant] Algue, f. varec, m. [Sort of fea weed 
growing in the environs of Montpellier] Bauque, f. 
Alga tinSoria (a kind of fucus or fea-wrack ; 
rccella or oicella), Or'eille, (. 

ALGAROT(âl'-ga rote), or Algarei,/. 
[in the Arabian Chymiftry ; an emetic powder 
prepared oi butler of antimony ; nïercurius 
vitaej Ag-jrot, m. 

A -GAR VA, /. [prov. of Portugal] AJ- 
garve, f. 

J ALG.^TES (âl'-girét's), V. AtTHoucH. 
ALGEBRA (il '-dji-bra), /. [a branch of 
Ari:hnietic] Algèbre, f. 

ALGEBRAIC, or Algebraicai. (al-dji- 
bré '-ï-kal), ar/j. [relative to 2\gebt3]A.gébrique. 
ALGEBRAIST (al dji-bré '-ift.). /• [one 
verled in the fcience of algebra] A'gébnjie, m. 

ALGEDO, /. [in Med. the fudden ftoppage 
of a gonorrhoea] A.'gédo, m. 

ALGENEE or Algekib (âl'-dje-nïb), / 
fa fixed liai of the 2d magnitude, on the right 
fide of Perfeus] Algeneb, m. 

ALGERINE, adj.^oi A]%\tTi]Algérien,-enne, 
ALGEZlRA,y. [a town of Spain ; lat. 36"- 
14' N. long, ^"-iz' W.] Algézire, (. 



A h I 

ALGID (âl'-djïd), adj. [cold, chilly] i^ui 
ejijroid, qui a grand fro'id, qui g ace, qui rJe. 

ALGIlJIT\ (al-cjïd'-i-[,'), /. [chilnefs, 
coidj froid, m. Jriidure,f, r aa'nn de glacer, (. 

ALGIERS, /. [a kingdom and town of 
A-rica; la:. 56''-49' N. ion^. .".jS' E.J 
Alger, m. 
j ALGIFIC (ï'-djîf'-ïk), adj. (producing 

I COldJ i^ui Ciuje in grand fioid, q.l gljc'e. 

I Ai.GONgVlN,_/. [oiÉcot tile thiel American 
languages] Atgnquin, m. 

ALG0N(i.uiN5, / ^/. [Indian tribe ol-' N. 
AnicncaJ Algonquin:, m. o\. 
\ _ AUGOR (ar-go/),/. [extreme coidj Crattd 
' J'rotd, j'orte geiee. 

ALGORl TH.M (ai'-go.rïtîhm), or Alco- 
RISM (al'-go-riztn), J. [the Ic encc of num- 
bers ; the praûicai opaaiion ot aljjcbiaj Algo. 
ritlime, m. 

ALCJOW,/. [country of Germany J^/goîti,!». 

ALGL'AZIL ;al'-gcù-ii-2il,i, / [in Sjain ; 
an oHicer, or fcigirant of a judge] Aigu,iàl, m. 

ALGUZ (ar-gKriiz),y. [ Oiiuij's idt foot, 1 
ftarj Algux, xa. 

'ALHÂ:!-\R (al'-ha-bat), /. [a ftar in the 
Great D..gJ Ailuhar, in. 

ALHAG', / [a pliant thorny broom of 
Sjr;a] Alhagi, m agui, in 

-'VLHENNA,/ [Rnah ; the /Egyptian pri. 
vet ; its leaves o\c in red, at.d arc eiirpli»yedas a 
coimcticj Aliiinna, m. 

ALHiDADA (ai-hï-dé '-da),/, [a tranfom, 
orctoli-iiaft': a m. ving rule in a mathematical 
inlirumentj Alidade, X. 

ALHULLANllUE (al-hol -lân'-ta'i'de), /. 
[Ali-b.iints-day] La 'loujjuint, m. • 

ALIAS (é'-lî-âce), adv. [otherwilej Au~ 
trtwtnt. 

ALIBI [a term of Law for the defence of 
a criminal, who proves himfelf to have been in a 
dift'erent place, at the time the fact was com- 
jnittedj Aiibi,m. Mary Squires has proved the 
alibi againft Canning, Mane Squires a prouvé 
I'aiibi contre Canr.ing. 

ALIBLE ^âl'-ï-bl"), adj. [nutritive, nou- 
rifliable] Nourrijjant. 

ALICA, /. [Egyptian wheat] Alica, f. 
Epe.ju'ie, m. 

ALICANT,/ [a town cf Spain; 131.38". 
16' N. long. 0^-0'J Alicante, i. 

ALIEN (éi'-îëiifj, ou \i'.\\lae), J. [a 
foreigner, in Law] Aubain, ta. [a loreigner] 
Etranger, étrangère. ' 

Alien, a.lj. [foreign, eftranged from, not 
allied to] Etranger, contraire, sui ne convient pas^ 
qui ne s accorde pas, qui n'a point de Jnpport. It 
is alien to my purpole, C.la eji étranger à mon Jujtt. 

To Alien, v. To Alienate. 

ALIENABLE (él'-ïën-à-br), adj. [the 
property of svhich may be transferred] Aliénable. 

To ALIENATE (el '-Ï5n-éte), -1 ng, -ed, 
V. a. [to transfer property to another] Aliéner, 
tranifércr la propr'iéié d'une ch Je. Some criâtes 
cannot be alienated, liy a des biens qui ne Je peu- 
vent pas aliéner, dont on ne peut dtjpojtr. 

* To Aliej.ate [to withdraw the affec- 
tion] A-iémr, donner de l'a'Lcrfton, indjpojer.. 
Her proud ways alienate the mind from her, 
Elle a des manières hautaines qui aliènent les ejpr'itx, 
He endeavours to alienate nurn from the govcra 
mcnt, 11 tdibe de rendre le gouvernement oà.tux, 

* Alienate, arf/. [aierle, enemy toj En, 
nemi. A mina wholly ahenate from truth, Vn 
ejprït ennemi Je la vérité. 

ALIENATED (el '-ïën-é-tëd), part. adj. 
[withdrawn from] Aliéné. 

ALIENATING (él'-ïën-é-lïn'gnfl, /. 
U nti'ion d'aliéner, f. aliénation, f. 

ALIENATION (cl-iën-é '-cheilnf),/. [the 
au of transferring pruperty ; change of atteâion] 
AJiénaliony f, au figuré, mej!ntelliger.ce, f. déj- 
union, f. 

* Alienation of mind, Aliénation d^ejprity 
éganment, folie, 

ALIFEROUS 



A L K 

ALIFEROUS (aUïf'-ér-eûce), or AtiGi- 
Bous (al-Tdj'-cr-euce), odj. [wingeJ, that liai 
wings] WjV, quia tics aiUi. 

ALIFORM (Sl-ï-form'), atlj. [An.it. re- 
fcmbling winijs] En fi-rmt d'ailt. 

To ALIGHT (a-lâïte'), -INO, -!d, i-.r. 

[to core diiwn] Dtjcer.drc, To alight from 

one's horf-', Detcendr-r de chevtj/j mettre tied à terre. 

ALIGHTED (i.ai '-ttiJ), fart. adj. De- 

fcciidti. 

ALIKE (5-lu:ke'), adj. [equal, nit dif- 
ferent] Semblailt, pareil, tout de mime, conjtrvu, 
utitform:. 

Alike, ad-v, [with refemblancc, in the 
fame manner] Egalement, pareilltmtn' , de même. 
To love alike, Rirdre am.ur four amour. 

ALIMENT (ïl'-ï-mën't),/. [ni;uri<1iment, 
nutriment, food; W/mnr, m- f.-wriiun:, (. 

ALIMENTAL (al-î-mën'-tal), Ali- 
McNTART (iï'-ï-mSn'-ta-rc), cw^i Alimoni- 
ous (al-:-mô'-iiï-euce), adj. [nu'ritious, be- 
longing to aliment] AHmenteux, alimentaire, nu- 
tritif. 

ALIMENTATION (al-ï-mën'-té-cheunc), 
Ammentabiness (ai-ï-men '-la-iï-nëce), 
/. [qualitv of nourifhing] ^.jï-té nutri-ive, f. 

ALIMONV (al'-I-niEun'-e), /. [thu; legal 
proportion oi thï huiband*5 eftate, which is al- 
liwed to the vvi:e for her maintei-.ance-, upon ac- 
count of feparatim from him] Berjiun ahmtn- 
tuire, i. aïimens, m. pi. 

ALIMOS (ïl'-i-mos),/. [cojnmon liquo 
lice, fo called f.om palling the appetite] AU- 
mui, m. 

• ALIPEDE (âl'-ï-pëde), adj. [fwift- 
footed, nimble] LeJIe, au fied léger, léger à' la 
courje. 

ALIPîLARIUS, or Alipilus, /. [Anti- 
quity ; an olHcer belonging to the bath] Déf da- 
teur, m. 

ALIQIIANT (ril'-ï-koû2n'te), adj. [Ma- 
them. is f.iid of any meafute, or number, that, 
fo often repeated or applied, falls flaort of, or ex- 
ceeds the area cr fum, of any certain given 
quantity] Alignante, f. Five is an aliquant of 
twelve. Cinq eji une partie aliquanle de douze. 

ALlQyOT(al'-i-kouotf),an'/. [Mathem. is 
faidofany mcafurecrnumberthatexaftiymcafures 
the area or fum fpecilivid, upon being multiplied 
by a fufficient number] A'iqwjte, f. Three is an 
aliquot part of twelve, Troii ejî urie' partie ali- 
quote de dou%e. Two is the aliquot of fix, Deux 
tjl I'aliqu'jte de fix. 

ALISMA, /. [water-plantain] AHJme, m. 
plantain d'eau, m. 

ALITURE (al'-ï-tchïcïïre), /. [aliment, 
nourifliment] Aiimevt, m. iwumiure, f. 

ALISH (él'-ïche), adj. [tefembling ale] 
Semblable J de I'atle. 

ALIVE (a-laive'), ad], [living, not dead; 
aiflive, cheerful, fprightly] Vif, 'vivant, qui ejî 
en vie. Is he fl'U alive ? E/i -il encore en vie f' 
To be burnt alive, Etre bridé v f. 

j3^ He is the beft man alive, Oe^ le meilleur 
homme du monde. 

ALK.A, / [awk, razor-bili j water-fovvl of 
Yotkfliire] Bec-tranchar.i, m. 

ALKAHE.ST (il '-kS-hërtf), /. [Chym. 
the moft pure and univerfai menftruuni or dif- 
folvent] Aikahfi, m. > 

ALKALESCENT (al-kï-15s'-cën't), adj. 
[having a tendency to the properties of an 
alkali ] ^n tend à devenir- alealin. 

ALKALI (al'.ka-lé), or Alc.m,i,/. [a 
fort of chymical ftit obtained from the aihes of 
the plant kali, glafs-wort and marine plants] 
Alkali, aw alcail,m. fel deJoude,m. Alkjli fait, 
fixed or lixivious, Sel d^aleali fixe ou lixiviel. 
Alkali volatile or urinous, AUali -volatil, ou 
winal. 

ALKALINE (Kl'-ka-lïne),a^;. [belonging 
to, or of the natuie of an alkali] Alcalin. Alka- 
Iin« fait, Sel aUaltn. Alkaline earth, Terre al- 
kaline. 



ALL 

To ALKAUZATE (aUkal '-Tzcte), v, a, 

[to render bodies alkalincj ^Lalijcr, 
Alkalisate, adj. V, Alkaline. 

ALKALIZATION (âi-ka-lï-^'-chcun*), 
/. [Chym. the impregnating a liquor with alka- 
line falcj Aha/ixatioriy f. 

ALKANliT (Si' ka-nl'tf), /. [Rot. An- 
clmfj, a fpccies of the Buglofsj Orcanette, f. 
BugUJe de Languedoc, f. 

ALK.EKENGI (al-ké-kën'-djé), or WiN- 
TER-CHERK Y, /. [a njcdicinjl pUntJ j^lkéken- 
g'ii m. ff'ftcai'ey f, coqufiety ni. quo^ucreliCf f. 

Al.KEKMES (ai-kë.'-mu),/ [a confec- 
tion wheieof the kermes-beriiea are the bafisj 
Alkermèsy m. 

ALL, profi. aJJ. Tout, Ail the world, Tout 
îe mondt. Ail m^n, Tous /es hommes. With 
a'I fpeed, En toute dUigcucEy au plus vue. Hc is 
ail my care, li eJi To-'j^i tie torn mfs Joins. By 
all means, Jihj'jlumoit, à quelque prix que ce 
foif. Without all doubt, ^-wj d:,itte. To go 
upon all four, Marc/irr à quatre fatCes. For all 
tile worli, Fcur tout *a moi.de. 

^ All, tout:, ewery,£/ijquâ (fynon ): Though 
the word cue/y is tVcquenily maje ufe of by it- 
felf, it is fometimes conneOed with the word 
one, efpecially when ufcd as fynonymous to a'/; 
as, a// of us ; every ce of us j ihel'e cxpref- 
fions fliOA- that enjey Js particular, and relates to 
individuals j and that a// is geneial, and relates 
to the whole E-very^ includes in its idea the 
word aU\ though all docs not always include 
e'vrry 'j all feen:is to be the plural of e%>sry : 
fince every is confiantly applied to the fmgular 
number; ally to the pluidlj as^ every man, 
e-very thing, fi// men, rt// things. 

All,/ [the whole] Le tout^tcus. When all 
comes to all, When all is done, Auhout du compte^ 
tout compte', tout rabattu. After all, Aprl-s tout, 
au pis aller. The latter end of all, Lj Jin de tout. 
All and every one, Toui en general, (^ ckacun 
en particulier. his all is at ftake, II joue de fan 
tejie. When I was bufiLft of all. Lor [que y e'( ois 
le plus occupé. All at once, or all under one, 
Tout à la fas. Is that all ? BJi-ce là tout ? Tis 
all one to me, C'lJ} tout un pour moi, il ne rnim- 
porte. Once for all, Une fois pour toutes. To be 
ail in all with one. Etre intime ami avec quel- 
qu*un. Reputation is all in all, Lit re'^utation 
fait tout. For good and all, Tou(-à-fait. 

All, adv. [only, entirely] Seulement, entiere- 
nier.t, tout, au£i. To be all for one''s Iclf, E:re 
t'.uf pour Joi, ne forger qua jts inte'rets.. You 
and all. Et vous aujji. It is not all a cafe, Ce 
nrjl pas tcut-à^ftiit la même thofe. All along, 
lout du l'«gy toujours. All of a fudden, 7out à 
coup, fur le champ. 

Not at all, Point du tout. I underftand not 
one wr^rd at all, ye n\-nteftdst pas un Jeul mot. 
He is aïhamed of nothing at all, // ;:'j honte de 
rien, 

Nu-where at all, Nulle-p.irt. Over all, Par- 
tout, To read a bot'k all over, Lire un livre 
d'un bout à l'autre, de bout en bout. 

Ail the better, Tunt mi.ux ! 

Five all, fix all [a; pUy] Cinq à cir.q^ f.x à fix 

All, adv. & ad'}- [in fea-languaj^e] 7oa/. 
All in the wind, Prit à fafur (en parlant des 
vJles), You are all in the wind ! Defe du vent ! 
I\le liins pas cu vert ! AITs wtll ! £on qujrt I 
yS l^aun-e bon auart ! All hands high ! or All 
hands hoay ! En haut tout le monde ! 

All-amazed, Tout /tonne. 

A. LL-BEARING EARTH, La terre qui produit 
tout. 

All-chet RING fun. Le folcil qui répand 
par-tout la gaicte. 

All-commanding, ^i commande à tout. 

Al L-CON Q^U ER IN G DEATH, La tiiort qui 

triomphe de tout. 

All-consumini3 care, Le chagrin qui con* 
fume tout. 

All-devouring age. Le temps far détruit 

tout. . 1 



ALL 

Ali-fours, Sorte de jeu del Cartel, f. 

AiL-GooD [B>)t.] V. C«r.NopoDii;M. 

Ali.-hallown, /. Le timfi qui frécède la 
TouJJ'aint. 

All-heal, /. [Bot. wound-wort] Pj- 
naee'e, f. 

ALL-juDorNC, Suijuge tout. 

All-knowing, ^i lau tout. 

All-making, Qui fait t.ui. 

All-Saints-oay, yi La Taufifaint. 

All-seed [Bot.] V. Flax. 

All-.s£ein«, 3ui '..oit lout . 

All-souls-day,/. La fire dei Morti. 

All-spice [Cot.] V. Pi.vrNro. 

ALL-surncir.NT, S>ui jujfit à tout. 

All-wise* T^ut Jage, infiniment Jage. 

ALLANTOIS(al-lïn"-tô-ïz'),orAtLAN- 
ToiD£s (51-lan'-to-ï'-diz), /. [Anat. the 
third veficle inverting ihe fœtus] AllanioYde, (. 

ALLAY (al-li; '),/. (mixrjre] Mclar.g-, m. 
alliage, m. ahi, m. The all.iy of meiaU mull 
be accurding to the law. L'alliage da me'tuux 
ddtfefaii e Jeton I'crdcnnanee. 

* There is hardly any virtue without allay, 
II n'y a gi.he deiertu pure & Jam alliacé. 

* Allav, /. [eafe, relief] Allégement, m. 
Joulagement, m. Give fome allay to his forrow, 
Soulagea Ja doulcur, adouiijj-oi Jes feinei. 

To Allay, -ing, -ed, v. a. [to mi»] 
Allier, m:'langer, mêler, aloyer. 

* To Allay [to eafe] Alléger, adiucir, 
amortir, ûffaijer, ajfoufir. 

ALLAYLD (al-l=-ëd), fan. adf Allié, 
mile; allégé, adouei,Joula^é. 

ALLAVER (Sl-lé'-ear),/. [the perfon or 
thing that allajs] Celui qui, ou ce qui alye. 

ALLAYING (al-1: '-ïn-gr,=), orALLAV- 
IHENT (al-lé'-mën't),/. [what allayi] Alliage, 
m. al'.yage, m. dilayement, m. Joulagement, m. 
allégement, m. 

ALLECTION (al lëk '-chtune% or Allec- 
TATION (al-lëk-té'-cheiinfi), /. [allurement] 
Affas, m, J alléehement, m. attraits, m, 
amorce, f. 

ALLECTIVE (â!-lëk'-tïv'), adj. [alluring] 
Attrayant, charmant, qui attire, qui engage. 

ALLEGATION (âl-lï-goé '-chtûne), /. 
[declaration, rir the thing alleged, excufe, pleaj 
A-légation, f. citation, t. ou exfoje, m. raijon 
qu'on allègue, f. 

To ALLEGE (ïl-lëdje ' ), -ing, -ed, ■». a. 
[to declare, to maintain ; to produce as an ex 
cufe or argument] E.-evfer, déclarer, maintenir, 
joutentr ; alléguer, cite', rapporter, apùorter. 

ALLEGEABLE (âl-lëdj '-a-bl'j, ad), ^u'on 
feue alléguer. 

ALLEGED (al-lëdj '-ëd), j6jrr. adj. Allé- 
gué, cité. 

ALLEGEMENT (al-lëàje '-mën't), /. V. 
Allegat I ON. 

ALLEGER (al-lëdj '-eLr), /. [who alleges] 
All'gateur, m. 

.ALLEGlANCE(a!-li'-djïa.'ce),/[theduty 
of fubjCdt-i to the government] L'yauté, f. fidé~ 
lite', f. allegiance, f. Oath of ailegiarrce. Ser- 
ment d'allégianee. I do not knuw to which of 
the two kings I ought to pay my allegiance, 
'Je ne fais lequel des deux Rois je dois reconnoitre. 

ALLEGIANT (â:-ii'-dj'iau"tf), adj. V. 
Loyal. 

ALLEGING (al-lédj 'ïn'g«S /. L'aSioii 
d'alléguer, f. 

ALLEGORIC (al-lï-gor'-ïk), and Ai. t. z 
GorticAL, adj. [n>< real, not litcni] Allégo- 
rique, typique. 

ALLEGORICALLY (ïl-lî-gor '-ï-ka-li), 
adv. [in an allegorical feufe] Alléger tquemcnt, 
fi^urément. 
" To ALLEGORIZE (âr-;ï-gc-aVze), -ING, 
-ED, V. a. [to give an allegoriral fente] Ailégo- 
rijei . The fathers li.)ve allegorized aimoli al) the 
old teftanient, Les Pères ont atlégorijé prejque tout 
Vaneien tefiainent. 

ALLEGORY (SIMi-gôré), /. [a con- 
E % tinui.'d 



ALL 



ALL 



A L M 



t'nucd metaphor] /iUr'gcric, f. mcufhrijuivit, (. 
V. Fable. 

ALLEGRO (ïlli'grGI, Alligbetto 
(iTI-li-grct '-to), a/.'i/. fin Mufic ; I'alian words : 
fprighily, bri/kly, lively! -'?.'.'cg'5, jilUpitti. 

Allecrci, (". [in Mufic ; a tune to be played 
brilkly and liveiyl AiUgro, m- To play an alle- 
gro, J'-Jir itn aili'^jo. 

ALLELUJAH (al-lï-lïoij '-Va), / [praife 
Cod ; a word of fpiritual exultation] AlU- 
/uh, m. 

ALLELUJA [Bet. wood-forrel] Al':'!:àa, m. 

ALLEMAND (51 '-lï-man'df), cr Alm.ain 
fîl-mën'), /. [a grave and folemn mudc ; allô 
a brille kind cf dance] .^JUctnande, (. 

ALLER,/, friier 01 Geimany] Aikr,m. 

ALLEUD, V. Allotium. 

To ALLEVIATE (al-li '-vï-éte), -ivc, 
rtn, i». a, [to allay, to eafe] .4!!tgcr,fotilagc<: 
ajiucir. They promife to alleviate my pain, I.'s 
^icmeticrl d'alU'itr rr.a tune. 

ALLEVIATED (âl-li-vï-é '-tëJ), /<irf. adj. 
jiUcgc, j'wlags. 

ALLEVIATING (al-li-vï-é '-lïn'gBt), and 
Alleviation (a'.-li-vï-é '-chiiin.'), /. [rhe 
aft of allaying or ealing] Alli'gimir!, m. aJcu- 
ii/J/mtrtt, m. hulagtmeni, in. 

ALLEY (a! '- ë), /. [a narrow lane, cr ftrait 
walk] R:ie!l^, f. pel'ite ru,\ jlU'i Jans :t': jardin, m. 

A turn-again alley, t/n cu!-de-Jac, m, 

ALLIANCE (al-.Si '-an'cc), /. [affinity, 
relation by mariiage] AUiarce, f. affimij, (. qui 
j; ioKtracîe {>ûr It warî.ige. To make an alliance, 
10 enter into an alliance, S'alUcr. 

•Alliance [confederacy] A.'.'iarc.', f. 
hgue, {. confédera'.hr., f. 

ALLIARI.'^, ./. [Bot. fauce alone. Jack by 
the hedge, a medicinal plant] jillijire, (. 

ALLICIENCV fa-lïch'-V5n'-cé), /. [the 
power of attrafling] J yilU'chcmcni, m. V. 
Allurement. 

ALLIED to (ïl-lai'-ëd), adj. [kin] A^Ile, 
farcnt. 

Alliec [joined, united] Alii/, Joint, uni, 
ronfédér/. 

ALLIER, f. [a la'g= f'^^'^ ^"'^ department of 
France] Jl'iîcr, m. 

To ALLIGATE ("il '-iï g^'te}, -ing, -ed, 
V. a. [to tie ■^ne thing to another] l.nr. 

ALUGATED ;Ul-lï gué'.-M), fart. adj. 
Lie. 

.ALLIGATION (^l-lf-gué ' cheiant),/. [the 
aft of alligaiinj] h'ar'rn de Her, f. 

Alligation [in Arithm. a ru'e or opera- 
tion whereby <ji:eftions are rel'o^ved, re'ating to 
the mixture of di.ers commodilifs together] 
Hegle d^aliiage, f. 

ALLIGATOR (Kl-lï-g»é '-teu), /. [the 
crocodile of America, the fmaller kind of croco- 
dile] A'thgatcr, m. riquin, m. 

ALLIOTH,/. [Aftion. a ftar in the tail of 
the Great Bear, of great ferviccat fea].f//i!;/A, m. 

ALLISION (al-!ïj '-eun.), /. fihe aft of 
llriking one thing againft another] Choc, m. 

ALLOCATION (51-li-ké '-cheiin.),/ [al- 
lowance of any article in reckoning] AHocaiion, f. 
I'aSJion d'allouer, ou dr fjftr en corrfle, f. 

ALLOCUTION (âl-iô-kïou '-cheuns),/. [a 
frîeaking to another] VaStion de parler à un 
cutre, f. [a fort of fptecli] Allocution, f. V. 
Adlocbtion. 

ALLODIAL (al-lô '-aï-al) , odj. [not feudal, 
fye from fines and fervice] Allodial, qui eji en 
jrane-ûlleu. Allcdial lands, Terres allodiales, ou 
(n franc-alleu. 

ALLODIUM (al-lô '-dï-ciimi), or Allehd 
(al-lïoudt'), /. [in Law; tree lands, free- 
hold] AUi-u, m. franc-alleu, alhdialité, f. Allo- 
dium nobile, Aleu mkle. Allodium viilanum. 
Alleu roturier, 

ALLONGE (âl-leundjé '), /. [a thruft or 
f afs with a fivord] Botte, f. 

To ALLOO (al-loû'), -ing, -ïP, ■y,*, [to 
fot 6D, to iaciie} InciurjfouJJir. 



ALLOQUY (al'-lo-koiic), V. Allccu- 

TION. 

To ALLOT (al-lotc '), -ing, -ed, v. a. [to 
diftiibute by lo'] D.nneraujrrt, ^ far portion, 
adjuger, départir. 

To Allot [to alTign or appoint one to fome 
bufirefsj Ajflgner, conjlituer, ir.mmer, coinmct;re 
(ju^lquun Jur quelque a^aire, Cnotjir pour quelque 
einpki. 

To Allot [to grant] Donner, accorder. 

ALLOTTED (al-lot'-iid), ^-a,/. adj. Donné 
p!Jr fort. To be allotted to [or to have by lot), 
Obtenir par tc fort \ a'voir un lot, un: portion. 

ALLOTMENT (al-lôt'-mën't), and Ai. - 
LOTTKiî Y(al-lot'-tci;r-é),/. [part, (hare ; that 
which is allotted to any one] Le lot, ou la portion 
que chacun reçoit . 

To ALLOW (al-laou'), -ing, zo,v.a. 
[to admit an article to an account] Allouer, 
pajjer quelque ehfe en compte. He feared very 
much not to have that exp?nfe allowed him, // 
avrÂt bien peur qu^on ne lui allouât pa^ cette depenfe. 
To allow the charges (in Law), Allouer hs frais. 
To allow a Captain three men to muller, PaJJÏr 
trois hommes à un Capitaine. 

To Allow [to give, to grant, to approve, to 
foffer] Donner, accorder, approut-er, fouffrir, ad- 
mettre, permettre, fupporter, adjuger, confentir, 
trouver bon, agréer, attribuer, comw.rter, conn'Atre, 
To allow a fervant twenty pounds a-year, Donner 
vingt livres fier ling par an à un domefiique. To 
allow a privilege. Donner un privilège. The 
Court has allowed him fix hundied pounds 
damage, Z..T Cour lui a accordé fix cents livres 
flerling de dommages. I allow of your excufe, 
Je repis votre excufe. Will yuu alliw him fo to 
do, Scujfririz-vcus i^u'il agi^Je airji P Bo h fpi- 
ritual and temporal pjwcrs iia\e allowed ihe lay 
ing out of tliat monty, Les deux pirjjhnces ec ti ^ 
Jiafîique (^ féeulière ont permii t emploi de cet argent. 
To allow one's feif in any known hn, Verff.cr 
volontairement dans un péché. 

To Allow [to confcfs, traflent to] Av.uer, 
reconnoitre. Tl.e pow?r of mufic aU our hrarts 
allow. Tons nos cœurs rcoonnoijfent le pouvoir de la 
muf.que. 

To Allow [to deduft, or difcount] Pr«7«t;£r, 
précompter, déduire. 

ALLOWABLE (a'-iSciii '-2-bl'), adj. [law. 
ful, that which may be allowed, granted] | Al- 
louablc, adnijjible, légitime, louable, e;'}:mable,jufl.; 
qu'on doit donner, approuver, permettre, accorder . 

ALLOV;aBLEN'ESS (Sl-laoii '-a-br-ncc<^), 
j. [lawfulncf;, exemption from prohibition] Lé- 
gitimité, f. la qualité d être permis. 

ALLOWANCE (SI-,ao . '-an'ce), /. [the 
granting, concsITion, lanftion, indulgence] Cot- 
fentement, m indulgence, f. You make allow- 
ance of his principles, ^cus convenez de fes 
principes. You mull give allowance for an 
innocent paffion, l^ous devez avoir de l'indulgence 
pour une paffion innocente, 

*\ There muft be fome grains of allowance, 
// ne fjut pas y regarder de fi pies. 

Allowanck [in reckoning, abatement] 
AUocati'^n, f. [at fei ; an allowance of one calk 
to every ten to aniwer for wafte or leakage] 
Dixième, m. 

Allowance [what is granted to one for his 
m.iintenance or labour] Perjion, f. appointement, 
m. portion, f. [in fchools] Semaine, f. 

ALLOWAî'CE[indulgence,licence,permiflïon] 
Connivence, f. pcrmiffion, f. licence, {. indul- 
gence, f. 

Allowance [or grant] of a privilege, Oc- 
troi de privilege, m. attribution, f. 

ALLOWED (a'-laou'-d), part. adj. Al- 
loué, accordé, permis, adnis, univerfellement re- 
connu. 

' ALLOWING (a'-laoil '-ïn'gre), /. VaBion 
d'allouer, de permettre, Scc.f. 

ALLOY (al-loë ' ),/. [the bafe metal mixed 
in coinage ; the red copper addel to tin] Aloi, 
litre de I'ir & di l'argent, m. 



To ALLUDE (al-lioude'), -inc, -eb, 
V. n. [to have fome reference to a ihinjj Faire 

allujlon. 

ALLUDED to (âl-lïoud '-eJ), part. adj. 
^ quoi l'on fait allufior., L 

ALLUDIN-O (al-lioud '-in'g-;?), /. [from 
to allude] L'aFli-.n de faire allufior. 

To AI.LUKINATE (ïl-liou'-mï-néte), 
V. a. Enluminer. 

_ ALLUMNOR (al-lïou '-mi-ae.r), / [a 
limner] Enl-mireur, m. 

ALLURE, /. SwLuBE. 

To Alluke (al-iioure '), -ing, -ed [tc 
entice] Amorcer; gagner, par des cliaitiies, des 
carej'ts, des promejjes, \^ a.ciquiner, \\apfriinder, 
J allécher, |[ affrioler ; appâter, attraire, ariirer- 
Jn laws it has always leemed needful to add 
rewards, which may moie aliuie unto good. 
On a touj'.urs cru qu^il e'tcit néiefj'aire de renforcer 
les lois par des récomptnfes propres à porter Us 
li.vin.es au bien. 

ALLURED (ïl-lïou'-r'd), furt. adj. 
Amorcé, engjgé, gagné par des carcffes ou des 
prorreffs. 

ALLUREMENT (al-lïoure '-men't), / 
[that whith allures] Amorce, i. appât, m. 
charm', f. agrément, m. attrait, m. \aUécLement^ 
m. appas, m. pi. philtre, m. V. Attrac- 
tions. 

ALLURER (al-lïou '-rtiir), /. [enticer, 
invùgler] Flatteur, m. qui charme, qui attire. 

ALLURING (al-lîou '-rïn'giîf), fl<^^. j4t 
trayant, || accquinant, attirant. The alluring hope, 
L^ifpérance fjtteufe. 

Alluring,/. L'c.Tion d'attirer, d' amercer, f. 

ALLURINGLY (ïl-lïou '-rîn'gn<--li), adv, 
[in an allu ing manner] D'une tiii.r..ère at- 
trayante. 

_ ALLUR1NGNES3 (al-lïou ■-rïn'g't-nëce), 
/. Attrait, m. amorce^ f, 

ALLUSION (ai-!ïou'-jeiinf),/. [hint, im- 
plicat'un] AlUlîor, f. 

ALLUSIVE ;ïl-l^u'..ïv'), i/j. [hinting 
al fumilhing] Figuié, qui fait allufion. An al- 
lufive exprelîion, Ur.e txtrëjfion figurée. 

ALI.USlVïLY (ai-lïju '-siv-lé), adv. [in 
an aliulive manner] Far allufion. 

ALLUSIVENESS (ïl-lïiu '-siv'-nect), /. 
[the quality of bsing alluûvej S^^aiiié de ce yA 
fait allufiin, f, 

ALLUVION (al-ïou'-vï-cunf), / [accre- 
tion, a flowing or fwelling of waters near any 
laud] Alluvion, f. accouirs, m. pi. altern£e. 
m-nt, m, (in Law], cre'ment, m. That eltate 
has increal'ed by alluvion. Cette terre é'.ji accrut 
par aVuvicn. 

ALLUVIOUS (al-lïou'-vï-cce), eidu 
[waihcd away from one place, and carried to 
another] Amené par alluvion. 

ALLY (al-lai '),/. [a friend or confederate] 
Allié, m. confédéré, m. 

To Ally, -iNr., -ed, v. a. [to unite 
by kindred, friend O.i,', or inteieft] .i,'/,/-, a;;i,-j 
'jCiindre. 

ALMACANTAR (al-ma-kan '-ted.), V. 

AlmUC ANTAR. 

ALMAGEST, /. [Ptolemy's cltbrated col- 
leftion of Geom. anJ .■\(lron. oblervationsl 
Ajinagcfïe, m. 

ALMAIN, V. GisMAN. 

ALMANACK (àl '-mâ-.-,àk),/ [a table, 
or calendar, wherein the days of the weeksi 
fafts, fettivals, &°f. are noted] Almanac, m, 
calendrier, ra. 

• -[■ To make almanacks for the lad year. 
Prévoir le mal quand il efi venu ; Etre fage aprèi 
coup. 

ALMANDINE (al '-man'-daïne), /. [car. 
buncle, a fort of ruby] Almar.dine, f. Alaban- 
dine, f. 

ALMERIA,/. [fea-port town of Spain ; lat. 
36^-51' N. long. 2''-o'W.] AUnériL, f. 

ALMIGHTINESS (31-mai' '-tï-nëce), /. 
[abfolule and iniiiiite power] Toute-puiJJânce, f, 

ALMIGHTY. .- 



A L O 

ALMIOHTY (.il-maV'-tc), a^fh [pofTcnid 
of an infintrc power] Tout pui^'tj.'it. 

ALMOND (a'-meiinM), y.'[a fruit] /Tw^wi/^, 
f. fruit de l' amandier. A\\rionà-rc\'\\\CjAniandéy m. 
Almond-irce, ^mandier^ m. Dry almond parte, 
Pâte d^anianJe sUhe, Oily almond palle, tâte 
d^am^ndi- g'^//^- 

Th ■ almonJs of the ears, Let oreilUns, m. 
Tlie almonds of the ihroat (the tonfiis), Les 
av.ygdrJti^ f. 

^UMOC^t* R. {à\ '-m j-nciir), and At mnfr, 
y, [one wh 1 dillrlbutes the aims of a I'rincej 
^umén\cr, m. 

ALMONRY (al'-rreûn'-rL'), / [office and 
Ipdjjintjsof ih; almoner ; the place wheie the alms 
are ilillrlbatcdj yiurr.êiitr'u-, f. 

ALMOST (âl '-mûftf), adv. [nearly, well 
ni^h ] Prrffue, \\ quaji, il Is almofî ni^ht, 
}t tfi ftejque nuit. 

£'en a<mo(1, A frt-s~pta de r/iofe près. 
He was e'en almoft undone, IÎ fut à deux doigts 
de J.I perte. 

ALMS (.ini'z),/ plu. [money, or o:h^r ne- 
celfarics, given to tin.' po.>i ] AunÔ-ie, t'. charité, 
t. Jl ca*jj}aney U || poljadey f. (among fomeartifi- 
Clvs). To give almSj Faire /'aumône, donner 
I''ju>so7ie, 

Do not your alms before men, AV faites point 
raumôrse fmr <,jUti:jiioju 

ALMS-DliLD tan.'z'.dTd), /. [an a£l of 
charity] iKwvrc de cluri'é^ f. 

ALMS-GIVER (am'z '-gï/ï-vcUr), /. [he 
that gives alms] Aumonitr, i. homme chari- 
table, m. 

ALMS-HOUSE (am'z '-hauiice), /. [holpi- 
tal for the poor] Maijon de charité, f. hoft ai, m. 
(harite, f. 

ALMUCANTAR (al mïoii-kan'-teur), y. 

["Jn AHrjn- an Arabie v-orJ ; a tiiclt: of the 

Iphere paralkl lo the liotizon] AimucuKtaratj m 

ALMUCiUM (aUmïou '-cheûmc), V. A- 

MESS. 

ALMUS (al'-meiJCf) 8c Alumnus (a- 
k-uin '-neiiCf), f. [Mythol. tilles of Jupiter] 
Amu:, Alumr.iti, m. 

ALNAGE (al ' nadje), /. [the meafuiîng 
by the tl!, or yard] Aunage, m 

ALNAGER, Aj.necer, or Aulnegf.r, 
f. [a fworn public officer to look, the a/Tue of 
woollen clorh ; a p:^rfon appointed to infpetft the 
mejfurcb 0Ï fhops] A/mur, m. 

ALNIGHT (al '-liait/), / [a great cake of 
wax, with the wick in the middle] •Terrine, f. 

ALOA (iîl-6-a),/. [M>thol. a feifcivajo' 
Bacchus and Ceres at Athens] Al'oa, f. 

ALŒ'US (al-i'-euc^),/ [Mythol. a giant 
that warred againfl: Jupiter] Alœui ou Alous, m. 

ALOFS (al-07), /■. [l5ot. and Phyf. a tree, 
a plant, and the drug itfelf] Aloes, m. 

ALGETIC and Aloltical (ai-o-et '-Ï- 
kXl) [confilUng chiefly of alcesj Compojé de 
gcir.md d''u/ccs. 

ALOFT (a-lofi'), ad-u. [on high] Haut, 
fn-haut. To let aloft, Elever^ haujj'.r. lo be 
aloft (a fea-term), Etre en haut. 

Aloft, prep, [ab^ve] Au-dejfus. A 'oft the 
vulgar, /lu defjui du 'vulgaire. 

ALOGV (^V ô-dji), /. V. Absurdity. 

ALONE (a-lùne'), adj. [fiiigle, f^^lrary, 
tvUhout company] S<uL AU alone, l^oittJeuL 
To leave one alone, Abandomier quelqu^un. 

^ Alone, /tK:'; only, uvique (fynon.) : By 
cï/)-, we mean there is no other of the fame 
kind; by ùlne-, unaccompanied by any other. 
A child who has neither brother nor filter, is an 
tH.^» child : A perfun, when by himfelf, is faid to 
be alone. That thing muft be very rare, of 
which we can find or.ly one : Nothing is more 
lirelome than to be always alone. 

Alone, od'v. Seulement. Let thefe things 
alone, Laijjlx cû'û, tie vous en mtlex, pas. 

ALONG (â-lÔn'gue), adv. Sc prep, [forward, 
onward, through any fpace meafured leng hwife, 
St length] Au lorgj le Ung. Along the ihore, 



A L S 

le !tftg du rivage» To fall along thî coifl, Ce' 

tcyer le rivage, ranger la lôte- Alon^'-fide (i'; 
fea-languat^c), Bord-a-hrrd. To lie along-fide 
of a rtiip, Etre hord-à-bord, e'ionger un vaijjiau. 

At L Ai.oNG, adij. "lùut du lofigy d'un bout 
jufquà l'autre, depuis le commencement jujquà la 
fin. To lie ail along, Etrt CMché tout de fon 
long. 

ALOOF (a-Ioûf), ^rJv, [at a diftance] 
De Iviti, au large. 

AhOOPj prip. Loin de. Aloof from the palace. 
Loin du palais. Aloof or a-iuff (at fea), 
Au Icf. 

ALOPECY (a-Iû '-pi-ce), /. [Med. fjx-evil 
or fcurf i a total falling off of the haïr by the 
root;] A'Cpe'cie, f. 

ALOPECIAS,/. [IchthyoK vulpecula ma- 
rina, fca-fox] Rtr.ard marin, m. finge de 
mer, m. 

ALOSE- (aUze')j / [Aiad, pUchard ; a 
frcfli-^^ater fiflij Aloje, pucelcy f. 

ALOUCHJ, /. [gum of the white cinnamon 
tree] ALuihi, f. 

ALOUI^ (a-lacud'), adv. [loudly, with an 
increafed ftrengih of voiccj Hjut, d'une voix 
îUvée- Spetk aloud, ParU% haut 

ALOW a-lô'), adv, [in a low place] Bas, 
en-bas. They fly now alow and now aloft, L's 
T. oient tantôt en bas & tantôt en haut. 

ALPAGNA, /. [an animal of Peru, much 
like the Llama and Vigognaj Alpagne, m. Pa- 
CDS, m. 

ALPAM, / [an ndian med, plant ; its 
■eaves have a pieafing fmell, and it» flowers 
are inodorous] Alpam, m. 

ALPHA (al -fa),/, [the firft letter of the' 
GrLck alphabet ; Alph /^ m. 

* I am alpha and omega, the beginning and 
the end, faith the Lorj i ye fus i''(iipha & 
I oméga le ccmmercem i.t iy la fin, dit le Seigneur. 
ALPHABET (a. '-râ-i'ëif), /. [a table of 
all the let'ers Alphabet, m. croix de par dieu, f. 
abcce, m. 

To Alphabet, -int, ed, v. a. fto range 
in the ordei ot the alphabet] Ranger felon l^ordre 
alphcibéùque . 

ALPHABETED (al '-fa-bëc-ed), part. adj. 
[digefted into a'phabetical oidcrj Rangé alphabé- 
tiquement. 

ALPHABETIC ûwi/ Alphabetical (al- 
fa-bëc'-ï-kal), iU. [according to the fcries of 
letters] Alphabétique. 

ALPHABETU'ALLY (al-fa-bët'-ï-kal-e'), 
adv. Alfhabéi':quem^i't, par ord>e alphabétique. 

ALPHENIC,/ or Alphcenix ^al-fl -niks), 
U [a pompous name given to the white barley- 
fugartwifted] Aîfénic or Alphénic^ m ■ 

AL'PHEUS (al'-fi-eiicO, J- [Mythol. a 
famous hunter, turned by Diana into a ijverj 
All h ce., m. 

ALPHONSIN (3l-fôn'-unO, /. [a fur- 
geon's inrtrument ut'ed in the extraîïion of 
bullets from the body ,' Alfonfm or Alphan- 
fin, m. 

ALPHONSINE (al-fon'-cTne), adj. ffaid 
of Altton- tables male by Alplionfus king of 
Arragon] 'Tables Alp hon fires, f. p!. 

ALPHOS,/. [Surgery J wh te fpots on the 
ikln] Alfcs or A'piios, m. 

ALPIEU, /. {balTet; a i^me] Alfiou, m. 
ALPlNE(âlp'-ïne), û^'.[fiom the Alps] ^ai 
vient des Alpes. 

ALPISTE cr Apia, /. [a fort of feed to feed 
the birds with] Alpifie, m. graine de Canarie, f. 

ALPS,/, pi. [a long chain of mountains] 
Les Alpes. 

ALPUXARES,/. [high mountains of Spain] 
Alpuxarras, m- 

ALQUIFOU, / [black lead, mineral lead] 
Alquifcux, m. 

ALREADY (âl-iëd'-é), adv. [at this pre- 
fent time, or fome time paftj Djj. 
ALS (5Is), V. Also. 
ALSACE, /. [province of. France] Alface^ f. 



ALT 

ALSO (âl'-sô), adv. ox cf-rj. [lîïccw'fe, in 
the fj[nc rrannerj A--JJr,de plasy er.ccre, v. outre , 
a-'ffi bien que, dt même que. 

HI A\io,aujJi, encore J \\kc\v\(e, a uffit pareille- 
ment (fyn'-n.): the proper office of alf, is to 
add and to augment; iikeioife, is ufed v/ith moft 
propriety in fimilitud- tr comparifoo*. a , he is 
not only nch, but aljo wcll-b'jrn \ when the body 
is fick, the mind is fo Hkeiofe. Love is not only 
liberal, but alfo prodigal ; politenefs is not 
only (o be met with in London, but liktwife In 
the country. 

ALTAR (aT'-teur), /. [a kind of table» 
whereon faciifices are offered ] y^wr^/, m. There 
Abraham built an altar to the Lord, Là Abraham 
éld-va un autel au Seigneur. infolated altar, Au- 
tel ifolé. Altar-piece, Contre-retable, m- Altar- 
cloth, Nappe d'autel, f. 

ALTARAGE (3l'-teur-cdje), / [emolu- 
ment from oblations at the altar J Profits de l'au- 
tel, m. pi. cffiandes, i. pi 

A'-TAVLLLA, /. [a flat Mediterranean fci - 
fi/hj Altavelle, f. 

To AL'l ER (âl '-teur), -iNC, -ed, v, s, 
[to change] Changer, altérer. To alter one's 
mind, Chringer de jer.timent. You have altered 
the fenfe of his words, l^ous avc% altéré U ftns de 
)cs txprejfi',:s. 

To Alter one's condition [to marry] Changer 
cTettJt, Jt m.irier. 

To Alter, v. n. [to be changed] Changer* 
The weather alters, L'- 1 mfii ciiar.ge. 

ALTER ABLE(âr-ttU'-a-br),fl^;.[fubjea, 
liable to change] Changeant^ altérable. 

ALTERABLENESS (al'-reu a-bPnecf), /-' 
[the quality of being alterable] ^alité de ce qui 
efi altérable. 

ALTERABLY (âl '-teûr-a-blé), adv» De 
manière à pouvoir être change» 

AL'.'ERANT (àr-teiir-ân't), or Altera- 
tive (âl -teûr-â-:ïv**,û(;/rPhyf. faîd of certain 
remedies that hiduce a graduai alteration ia 
the body] Altérant Alterative remedy. Alté- 
rant, m. Alterative fitup. Sirop altérant, 

ALTERATION (al '-teûr-é '-cheune), / 
[the Z&. of altering or changing ; the change 
made] Altération, f. ch^ingenient, m. innovatior^ 
f. tnéfamorph'je, f. 

ALTERCATION (aUtgr-ké '-cheunO, / 
[contert, wrangle ; ar,^ument, or debate] Altera 
camn, f. débat, m. cniefiation., f, 

ALTERED (âl'-teûr'd), part. adj. Change, 
aiîé'é. The things are altered. Les chafes «r ■ 
changé de face. 

ALTERN (a!-tërn'), and Alternats 
(al-tcr '-néte), adj. [afling, or being by turns , 
reciprocal] Aitei natif, alterne. Thefe two gê- 
nerais have the alternate command of the army, 
Crs d(ux Générai, x commandent alter natlvcmer.t 
l'aimée, Altern angles, Angles alternes. The 
firrt and fourth quarteis are alrernatives. Le 
premier & le quatrième quartier Jont alternes. 

ALTERNACY (al-tër '-na-cé), /. [per- 
forming by turns ; fuccelîîon] Tour, m. fuc^ 
cejfiin, i. 

To ALTERNATE (aUtër '-néte), -ing, 
-rn, V. a. [to perform altemately ; to enjoy ■ 
by turns] Rculer^ exercer un emploi alterr.a:ive- 
iKtnt. 

ALTERNATELY.V. Alternatively. 
ALTERNATENESS tll-tër'-néie-necf},/, 
[quality of being alternate] ë^alité de ce qui efi 
alternatif y f. réciprocité, f. 

ALTERNATION (aUër-né '-cheûn?), and 
Alternity (al-tër '-rï-té), /. [leciprocal 
fucceïïiun] Tour, m. fuccejjijn, f. l'iciffitude, f, 

ALTERNATIVE (aUier '-r.a-nv'), adj, 
[a term of Logic] Alternatif. An alternative 
prorofition, Propojition alternative. 

Alternative,/, [the choice given of two 
th ngs] Alternative, L To take the alternative 
of two propoiitjons, Prendre ^alternative de deux 
propnfitions. 

ALTERNATIVELY (51-tër '-nï-tîvVlé), ■ 

IT 



A L W 

»r ratier Alternately, adv. [by turns] 
ji'ternativcmint y tour à leur, run aprit rautTe. 

ALTERNATIVENESS (al-ut '-na-tiv'- 
neci;), V. Alternation. 

ALTH^A (Sl-tshi'-a), / [Mythol. the 
mother of Meleagcr] Alihcr, f, 

Alth«a, f. [mjrfh-mallow, a medicinal 
plant] A^!hej, m. guitrauve, Û 

Alth.ca frutex, /. [HibiTcus Syiiacus, 
Syrian mallow 5 a flitub that mjkes a veiy 
beautiful figiuej Althxa frutix, m. guimawve 
royalty f. 

ALTHOUGH (âl-tzhô'), "".;'■ [notwith. 
ftandirtg, howeverj ^'>i^ui, bien que, J corn- 
bun que. 

ALTILOQUENCE (al-iïl'-ô-koùen'ce), /. 
[pompous langujge, bombait] Phéùu:, m. /'îm- 
f£ux gaUmuthias, m. 

ALTIMETRY (Sl-:ïm'-ï-tr;'), /. [the art 
of tzking or meaiuiing altitudes, or h^ijjhts] A!- 
time'trie. 

A'.TISONANT (a -tis'-ô-nân't), aJj. 
[high founding, pompiusl Pimpcux, trop reh-vé. 
AL'I'ITUDE (ài'-ti-tioiide), /: [height of 
place, elsvation of a ftar j height of" extelicnce, 
hiijhtll po'nt] Hauteur, f. grandeur, f.fji'c, m. 
To take the fun's altitude, PrenJfe la hauteur ^u 
foUU. 

* The altitude of human greatnefs. Le faîte 
eUs grandeurs humawes. 

*\ He is in his akitude, // eft en belle kiimeur, 
ou elam fon' extravagance, ou liant l'es goguettes. 

ALT'OGEEHER (âl-tô-^iëtîh'-ër), aii/. 
[compleiely, without tellriflion] Tout-à-fait, er:- 
tièrtment. 

C5" Are you come to town for altogether ? 
Etes-v:.us venu en ville peur y refter ? 

ALUCO, /. [bam or church-owl] Alucn, m. 
ALUDE (SI -ïoude), / [flieep's leather to 
cover books] A^ude, i. bajar.e, f. peau de mou- 
ton, f, 

ALUDEL (al'-ïou-dci), f. [Chym. an 
earthen fubliming pot] AludJ, m, 

ALUM (âl'-cîimî), /. [a minerai fait of an 
acid tailej Alun, m. Mixed with alum. Enduit 
eTalun, To fteep in alum-water, Tremper dans 
de reau d'alun, aluner. 

To Alum, -ing, -En; v. a. [to fteep in 
alum-water] Aluner. To alum the filk (among 
Dyers), Cheer la Jm. To let the alum fettle 
upon the filk, Crijiallifer hj-.ie. To alum the 
the hides (among Tanners), Faire une fonte de 
tuirs, 

ALUMINOUS (a-lïou'-mï-neiice), adj. [of 
the nature of alum] Alumimux, qui tient de la 
nature de Valun. Aluminous water. Eau alutni- 
iteuje, A'uminous earth, Terre alutnineufe. 

ALUTA MONTANA, / [a foliated ami- 
anthus ; foffil leather] Cuir foffil, m. euir de 
montagne, m. 

ALVEARY (âl'-ïï-é-ré), / [a bee-hive] 
Rueke à miel, f. 

ALVEOLI (ai-ïï-Ê'-lâï),/. [the little cells 
in a honey-c»nib] Al-uédes, m. petites cellules où 
les abeilles de'p^Jint leur miel. 

ALVETUM (al-vi'-teiîrac), /. [alnetum, 
alder-grove] Aunaie, f, 

ALVIDUCA (al-vâï-dïou'-ka), / ph 
[loofening medicines] Laxatifs, m. pi. 

ALWAYS (al'-ouez), adv. [perpetually, 
througho;it all time ; canftantly, without v^s'i- 
ation] Toujours, continuellement, continucment, 
i'ternellement , perpétuellement, à jamais. 

^ Always, toujours; continually, cor,ti-::ielle- 
ment\ Çii^t'ua^\y, perpe'tuellemer.t [()non,): al- 
Kuays means at all times and on al! occafions ; 
continuually, without intermifiion, but for a time 
limited ; perpetually, is alfo without intcrmiflion, 
and without any regard to tim^. Thus, we 
may be faid to have lived altvjys in one houfe, 
though we have mt been continually there ; and 
he who is perpetually meddling with the aftairs 
ot others mull negleil his ovit\. We fhould al- 
•ways prefer oui duty to our pleafure. It is im- 
3 



A M A 

poflible to be cam'trualiy at work. The heavenly 
bodies are perpetually in motion. V. When- 
ever. 

ALYPUM fa very purgative plant] Âly- 
puTTij m. ghhuluucy f. 

ALYSSON,/. [Bot. myagrum, or gold of 
pleafure] Aylfory m. 

ALYSSUM or Alvssoides,/. [mad-wortj 
a médicinal pane]. V, Asperugo. 

AM (am"), the firft perfon prefent tenfe of 
the verb to Le. See To BE. I am, jcjuis. 

AMAB1LJTV (am-a-bïi '-ï-té),/. [!ove- 
linefs] Atnahihtéi f. qujlite' aimjb'eff. 

AMABVR,/. fane, cuftnms; chevage, price 
of a maidenhead \ D'^'^it de chetetj m. 

AMADIS (âm'-ï-QÏce),/. fa fort of unival- 
vular rticil of the Indies J j'jrnadis^ f. 

AMADOT (âm'-â-iôw),/. [a fort of pear] 
yim.niorey f. ^ 

AMADOW, / [bijck match, pyDtechni- 
cjI fpunge, agaric] Jitr.aHoUy m. 

AMAIN i^â-méne '), ad'v. [v.ith vehemence] 
yi^oureujimentf de tcuiesjesfoftes. 

Am.^iNj irnrj. [at fea, yield !] j^rrène ! Let 
go amain ! En i'on?£ / LjcIh^ loutj^à-coup ! 

AMALGAM (a-n-al'-gamtr), and Amal- 
gama (a-mal'-ga-nria},/ [the mixture of me- 
lals piocured by amalgamation] At^ialgamCf f, 
[AmooLi D;er?j B:.in Ct-it'i/, 

To AMALGAMATE f a-Tal'-gâ-méle), 
-ING, -FD, 1/. a. [fo incorporate mttals v^ith 
qufckfilverj ATKal^amer. 

AMALGAMATION (a-mal-;a-mé '- 

cheiin^), / [the a£l of amalgamating raeials] 
Aina'i^iijr.iificn, f. 

AMALTH^A (am al-tshi '-;'i), /. [My 
[hil. the goat thai fucklcd Jupiter; its liorn 
was called Cornucapîa] Amaliht'-y f. 

AMANUENSIS (a-man.ï..u.ën'-cïci), /. 
[a wilting clerk] Un Jeer e't aire ^ ou copijicy m. 
clerc, m. 

AMARACUS (am-âr'-â-keucO, /- [My- 
thol. a perfumer to Cinyras, changed into Mar- 
joram] Amarocui, m. 

AMARANTH (am '-a-rati'tsh),/. ffiower- 
gentle, never fjding] Ambrant he y f. paOe-vc- 
loursj m. Three-coloured amaranth, Tricolor^ m. 
jalcufïey f. 

AMARANTHINE (am-a-ian'-tsl-ine), 
ad), [confiding of amaranths] D'amaramket '^ 
amaranthe j de couleur d''anjaran!he. 

AMARITUDE (a-mâr'-ï-tïoude), /. [bit- 
ternefs] Amertum'', f. 

AMASS (a-mace'), or Amast.ment (li- 
mace '-m?n't), /. rhcjp] AmaSy m. taSy m. 
monceju, m. 

To Amass, -ing, -ed, v'..j. [to gather 
together into one mafs] AniaJJ'er, entjjjcvy 
a^curf'.uler. To amafs rches, Amajjir des 
ric/i l/es. 

To AMATE (îi-méte'), -tng, -fd, 'v. a. 
[to terrify] Epout'antery e'tcurdiTj furpr^ndif. 

AMA'l'ED (a-mé'-iëd), <iaj. [ftumied or 
fri^lttcd] Ecor.Jiej ciourd', e'prjuit^intc. 

AMATEUR (am'-a-tfiir), f. fvirtuofo, a 
perr>n fond of the Arts, yet net profeiVing ihem] 
Amateur y m. 

AMATHUS (am'-a-tsheuce), / [Mythol. 
a city of Cyprus facred to Venus] AmMhonre, f. 

AMATORY (am'-â-'eûr-é), ar/j. [relating 
to love 1 Am >tory pottons, P/i.'tres amzureux, m. 

AMAUROSIS (am-à-ro'-cïcc), /. [MeJ. 
amblyopy, dimnefs of iîght, gutta fcrena] A- 
maurofty t. amblyopiey f. goutte ferdne^ f, 

AMAZE (a-meze'),/. [altoniihment, con- 
fufion] Surprijcy f, ctofinerr.ent, m. 

To Amaze, -ing,-ed, 'v, a. [to ftrîke with 
altoniihment] Surprcr.drey t'tonner, j| ahurir. I am 
amazed at it, yen ju'xi furpris. 

AMAZED (a--né'zM)fl part, adj, E:ot;ne', 
furpris, II ahuri, |1 e'hahi. 

AMAZEDLY (a-mé '-zëd-!é), ^^^f, [con- 
fufcJly, with amazement] Avec furprife, 

AMAZEDNESS (a-mé'-zcd-nccr), 4- 



A M B 

MAZEMEKT (a -mézff '-men*t),/. V. Amaze, 
Aston jsHME nt. 

AMAZING (a-mé'-zïn'gfff), adj. [won- 
derful, al^onifhing] Suprenant, e'tonnar.f, clrangt. 

AMAZINGLY (a-mc '-zïn'grc-lc), adm^ 
wonderfully] D'ur.e nuriere Jurprenanle. 

AMAZON (am '-a-zeunf, pi. (am '-a-" 
zeun'z), /. [.Myrhfl. warlike women of Cappa- 
dociaj Amuzoresy i. pi. * An Am.izon (viiago), 
U!:e Amaz-:ne. 

AMAZOM, /. [great river of South Ame- 
rica] R'-viète dts AmazoreSy f. 

AM3ACHT,/[akind'of jurifdiâion. Terri- 
tory, the vofTtlior whereof has the admintftia 
tioD 0Î juilice, byth in alto and bailb] Ant- 
hachtj m. 

AMBAGES (amf-b^'-cljïz^, /./'/. [atound- 
about way of cxpreilion, circumlocurion] De~ 
tour, m. circonlocution^ f. \ ambages, f. pi. 

AMBAIFA, f. [tipiocaj a hollow tree of 
Brafii] Afnhaibay m. boii à canon, m. 

AM .^A:'i"lNGA, /. [a tiee whufe le.-ves are 
fo toiiijh that they may polifh hard wood] Am- 
baitirvj, m. 

AMîîALAM, /, [a large tree of the Indies] 
Amkilatfy m. 

X AMBAR-SEED (âra'-beîir-cïde), V. Am- 
ee)i-;eed. 

AMBARE,/. [a large tree of the Indies] 
Anwar e, m. 

AMBARVALIA (a.n'-bar-vé '-1Ï-5), /. 
[Mythol. facrifices in honor of Ceres] Atnbar- 
•vaics, m. pi. 

AMBARVALIS, /. fpolygala or milk- 
wort] Poly gale, m. h rbe à lait, f. 

X AMBASSADE (5m"-bHs-scde'), /. [em- 
bairy I AmbaU'ade, f. 

ÂMBAS.ADOUR (am'-Vas '-sa-deur), /. 
[a perfon fent by a prince or State into that of 
a foreign one, as their reprefentativej Amlhija- 
deur, m. 

% Ambaflado'jr, ambajjadur; refident, reJI- 
dct7t (fynon.): The general idea of thefe words 
is that of a minirter, reprefeniing the perfon of 
his fovereign, fent from one court to anoiher; 
but amlaffad-'ur feems fuperior to refident j the 
firfl is generally a man of greater rank ; the fe- 
coni cf lefs. The office uf an ambajjddour is to 
tranfjft (omc ftate-aft'iiis between the two pow- 
ers ; a refident remains as a teftimony of the 
good harmony between the two dates. 

AMBASSADRESS (âm'-bas'-sa-drëce), /. 
[the Lady of an ambalTaiour] AtnbaJJadricej f- 

AMBASSAGE (am '-bas-sédje), /. [em- 
baily, the employ of an a rnh liVAdor ] AnbaJ/ade, f, 

AMBE, /. [in Anat. a luocrticial jetting out 
of a bone ; a chirurg. inftrumcnt to reduce the 
luxat on of the arm] A'r,bi. 

AMBELA, f. [a tiee growing in Perfia, 
Arabia, and Ind'ià] Ambela, m. c/iaratnais, m. 

AMBER (am'-beiir), J. [a yellow tranfpa- 
rent {u\)({ar.ce \ Afrbrr, m, 

Y c]\ù\v amber. Ambre f a une fkarabe', m./uCcWyVCt, 

AMBERGRIS (dm'-beur-grK-) Ja fra- 
gr.int drug that melts alnioli like wax, found on 
the fca-caafts] Ambre-gris, m. To perfume 
with ambergris, Ai?.brey. Amber-feed (am'- 
beiir-cjde), or mufk-feed; abel-mcfchj Am' 
bye:te, f. graine de rr.ujc, f. Amber- tree 
(am'-bciir-tri), (antho-fpermum j a fragrant 
ever- green flirub from the Cape of Good Hope), 
Arbrjffc^u du Caby dont les feuilles font très-odori- 
fe'rantes. 

AMBERED ( m'-heur'd), ad/', [perfumed 
with amber] Ambre', par fume d'ambre. 

AMBI A, / [a fort of bitumen of the Indies] 
Ambta, f. 

AMBIDEXTER (am'-bï-deks'-ter), /. [a 
man who has equally the ufe of both his hamisj 
Ambidextre, [jack on both fides, juggler or 
chi'atj Un preT/aricateur, un fripon, un mallionnêfe 
homme, ^ui prend de rargent de tous cote's. 

AMBIDEXTERITY ( W-bï-deks-t?r '- 
ï-té^, /.[the quality of being ambidexter j double- 

dcâiiog] 



A M B 

dealing] ^j/lfe de celui qui eft athoit Ha deux 
rtiains i d^u>i fnf/on quifoi'j/îâ ie chaud (^ le froui. 
AMIÎiOUX I'RUUS tiin'-bi-dLks '-tieucc), 
adj. [double-dealing, pradilmg on buth lidesj 
FrU à joutemr Ic pour i^ le contviy 'jui Jiiujjle f< 
chaud Ù le froid* 

AMlllDliXraOUSNESS (a^n'-bï-dclca'- 
trciis-ncci-), _/!, V. Ambidexteh i r v. 

AMiilEN r (am '-bï cut), adj. [encom- 
pafl'iiig, fur:outjdin^ ] Jhr.hitnf^ qui enviror.ne. 1 
The ambient aii, L,\ur qui nous er.viroin.ft ^'*'/- \ 
wcj/j/ilre. I 

AMIilGlf (iiin'-bi-gi/iou), /. [arienCert^ln- 
mcht conutHf'g ur a med-ev of dillic^J yJtiuiguj 
m. re/>as Àtl'^nptt en mime tem^s la 'viunde C^ 
U fruity m. 

AMDIGUI rV (am'-br-gbi u'-ï-té), or 
Ambiguouskess (a(ii*-bïg'ïoù-eiis-nëC(r), j. 
[JojbMul icli of meaningj Ambiguïté^ i. tqux- 
•voque, f, 

^1 Ambiguity, flffj/jj^a!//; equi\ ocation, ï/cui/c 
fcnSf tquivféq-ie (fynon.) ; Am ht gut y Ins one ge- 
neral ïerir.', cap ible of diff-rcnt ii.terprçtjtijns : 
tqui'uscdfiof. ha-. tw(j fenf^ta, the I'ne naCuril, in 
which the hejrer is likely to uiidcnï.md us ; the 
other perverted, underilood nnly by ourlclvi's. 
We malce ufe of ambiguiiy to k^ep in ihc diik, 
of equi'vccjtio'i to dtceive : thus v.e Ia\ , the .;/«- 
biguity ot an authoi, the equiihcai or. or witne(A-s 
on i tridl. Ambiguitits aie pechaps ofteiier the 
efîeit I'f a cnnfufi^n of ideas than a liudied de- 
fign of keepi g peo, 1.- in the daik. It is be 
neath the cliar.ié\or of an hjnell man to make 
frequent ule of equiv cationsy he that due. fo 
being fure to mcei with the contempt of man- 
kind. 

AMBIGUOUS (am'-big'-ioii-euc.?), adj. 
[doubtful, having two meanings, ufîng doubt- 
ful exprelliuns] Ambigu^ equivaqtHj douteux, qui 
a un âo'jble jifis. 

AMBlCiJOUSLY (am' bïg'-ïoii-eûs-i;), 
adv. [djLib'-fully, in an anibigaous manner] 
D*urie rniniire ambiguë^ atfièigutmnt. To fpeak 
ambiguoufly, Biaijcr. 

AMBILOGV (âm'-bïl'-ô-djé),/. [talk of 
ambiguous (igmtication] Purohf ou difcours qui a 
ur double fen. 

AMBiLOQUOUS (am'-bil '-o-koiieucf}, 
adj. [ufmg ;-mbiguous exprelhons] i^i fe Jert 
de paroLi ambiguës, 

AMBIT (am '-bite),/, [from the Latin am- 
bitus j ihe boundary, out-line, c*- circumference 
of any figure] Circjnference, f. CoTjtouryXn. 

AMBITION (am'-bich'-eiinr), /, [an ex- 
CcfTive defire of honours, power, 8cc.]Ambificn,(. 
To Ambition, "Jng, -et, i\ a. [tj co- 
tet] A/nhiti'jt:ntry f^uhatter a-vec an.biiion. 

AMolTiOUS ^am*-bïch '-triiez), aii/. [feiz- 
ed with ambition] Ambitieux^ qui a de I am- 
biiion. 

AMBITIOUSLY (am'-bich '.eus-lc), ad'v. 
[with ambition] Amhiiieu'ementf a'vec ambition. 

AMBITIOUSNESS (am'-bich '-eùs-nëce), 
V. Ambitihn. 

AMBITUDE (am'-bï-tïoûde), / [compafs, 
circuit) Ci'cnnféitr.Le^ f. 

AMBLE l_am'-br\/. [an eafy pace, a fort 
of m ivement of th? hoifej Amble j m. forte d''aU 
lure d^un cheval entre le pas ijf le trot. 

To Amble, -ing, -ed, v. r.. [to move up- 
on an amble] Ambler, aller l'ambie. 

AMBLER (am '-bltûr), /. [an ambling nag] 
Un cheval qui "va l'amble, une haqucnce, 

AMELINGLY (am '-blïn>c-lé), adnu 
[with an ambling movement] àlamUey au petit 
trot. 

AMBLOTICS (am^blot '-ïks), /, pi. 
medicines that caufe aboruonj Mcdecmes qui fmit 
avorter y f. pi. 

AMBLYGON, adj. [in Geom. obtufe-an- 
g'ed] Amblygonfj obusar.gle. 

AMOLYOPY (âm'-bli-ô-pé),/. [in Med. 
gutta ferena] Atnblyofte, f. goutte fereihe, f. 
AMBO (âm'-bo}j /. [a kind of pulpït or 



AME 

reading-defk in the ancient chuiches] Ambon, 
m. jube'f m. tribune^ f. 

AMBROSIA (âm'-bro'-ji-a),/. [the ima- 
ginary faod of the godsj the name of a plant] 
Ambrojhy f, 

AMBROSIAL (am'-brô-jï-âl), adj [as de- 
licious asanibi>)fiaj bt'licieux co'Kme I'afribrofle. 

AMBRY (am'. blé), /• [tho pl.ice where 
plafe and utcn'ils for houftkcepin^' iue kept; a 
cupboaid for kcejing co'd vidluals] OJjicef m. 
buffet, m. g./rre-minger, in. armwe, f. 

AMiiS-ACK (am^ c'cc') [a throw, or caft, 
of two aces at ditej Befas, ou bejet, m. ambe- 
fas, m. 

AMBULANT (am'-bïou.lân't), adJ, V. 
Ambulatory. 

AMBULATION (âm-bïoû-lé'-cheun^), / 
[the d<!t of waikmg] Promevadcj f. 

AMBULATORY (am'-bioii-lc-tcur-e), 

adj. [having the p iwer of vvtlking] Ambulatoire, 

ambuiar.i. An axbulaîoiy ciurij Cour ar^bular.te. 

AMBURY (a:n '-bïoij-ré),/. [bloody wart j 

a djleafe in horfct] Fuiortde, m. 

AMBUSCADE i am"-beus-kéJe'), Ambus- 
CADo (am'btus-ké '-do), Ambush (am'- 
buuchf), II Ambushment (am'-bouch- 
mcn't), /. [a dation wherein men arc hid, 
in order to furprife others] Embufcad.', f. 
embûche, f. 

AMBUSHED (am '-bouch't), (3^_/. [plactd 
in amb.iih] Embujque. 

AMBUST (âm'-beûltf'), adj, [burnt] 
BriUe. 

AMBUSTION (am'-beûs'-lchtûne), /. 
[burn, fc^id] Brûlure, f. 
AME, V. AuME. 

AM EL (am '-el), /". Email ^m. V "Enamel". 
AMEL-CORN (am'-cr-corn<f), /. [a kind 
of lice J Seigle blare J dont en fait l^amidon. 

AMEN (é '-inenc), «at/f. [fobeit; expreflcs 
affii mation or wllh] Amen, ainft Joif-'l. The 
woman iTiall fay ^men and amen. La femme dira 
amen & amen. 

4- Amen, I fay, J'y confens. 
AMENABLE (a-mi '-r,a-bl'), adj. [a Law- 
term; refponfible] Refpon)a'-lf. 

AMENANCE (a-mi '-nan'ce),/. [conduft, 
behaviour] Conduite, f. 

AMttND (a-men'd '}, /. [a fine by which a 
compenfation is made tor a fault committed] 
Amende, f. peine pécuniaire, f- 

To Amend, -ing, -ed, v, a. [to reform, 
to correftj Amender, corriger, reformer, rendre 
m i/.'eur. Amend your ways and your doings. 
Reformez vos voies (2^ vos ùSl':cr2s. 

To AME^D, V. n. [t.i grow better] S^a- 
mender. 

AMENDED (a-mcn'dtd), part, adj. Cor- 
rige'f amende. 

* Ihi world is v/e!I amended with him, La 
fortune lui eft deveru fw^'orable. 

AMENDMENT (a-men'd '-men't), /. [a 
change from bad for the better] Amendement, m. 
charr^tment in miiux, m, corrtSiion, f. Ordered, 
that the bill wi;h the amendments be engvofied, 
Orûor^né que h bill j»it mis au net avec lei change- 
mens qu'on y a faits. 

AMENDS (â-ioên'dz),/. [recomnenfe, com- 
penfation, fatisfaÊtion, atonement] Comfxnjaticn, 
f. Jatisfa^lj:», f. de'dcmmagemt'ir, m. To make 
amends, Faire une icmpcnfaiioti^ ccmpenfer, ga- 
rantir. 

AMENITY (a-mën' ï-té), /. fpleafantnefs 
of ii;uation] Ame'niîe', f. ou. agre'mer.t, d^un 
heu, m. 

AMENTUM, /. [In An-îq. a leathern 
thong faftenedtothe middle of a dart] Courroie, f. 
[in Bot.] V. Catkin. 

To A.MERCE (a-m rce'l, -ing, -ed, v. a. 
[to infl £1 a pecuniary punifhmentj Mettre à 
r amende. 

A-MERCEMENT (a-mtrcf '-mën't), and \ 
Amehciament, /. [pecuniary puni/bmeotj 
Amende pécuniaire^ f. | 



A M I 

AMERICA (a-mër'-ïka),/. [one of the four 
quaiters of the world] Amérique, f. American, 
Amcticain. 

AMESS (S'.mece), Amice, or Amict 
(a '-mikt), /. [part of the prlcftly habit] 
Ami5}, m. 

AMETHODICAL (i-mi-tshod '-ï-kïl), 
adj. [inegnlar] h régulier, fans méthode. 

AMiiTHVST(am'-T-ishitl.),/. [a precious 
ftone of a violet cr purple colourj Améthyfte, f. 
pierre préâeuje. 

AMETHYSTINE ( m-i-tshis '-tine), adj, 
[refemblinj; an ameihylt] D'Améthy/le. 

AM (A, y. [a lar^e Medit, fea-fiih] Th'jn,m, 
Botsit'^}!, m. 

AMIABLE (é'-mï-a-blM, adj, [lovely, 
pleating] Aimable. She i> not handfome, buC 
fhe is vei y .*mijble, E'le v eft pas belle, man elie eft 
fort aimable. 

^ Amiable, aimable \ lovely, agréable ; 
chaiming, charmant ; fjfciiiating, enchanteur 
(fynon.) : The hrft: of thefc feeins f) defer'ue our 
love, thï next to claim it, the third to fteal 
it from us «s by magic, the lafl: to dra7v and 
detain it by a rehrtlcf^ power ; ex. An amiable 
character, a lovely form, a charming finger, a 
fajcin,:ting cornpanion. 

AMIABLENESS^ (é '-mi-a-M'-neCf}, /. 
riove'lneTs] Amabilité, f. borsm- grâce. 

AMIABLY (é'-mï able), adv, [in an 
amiable manner] D^une manière aimable, avec 
grace. 

AMIANTUS (âm-ï-an '-leucf), /. [earth- 
flax, pliimofe alum, afbeftns; a tibrofe, flexible 
and eiaiUc fofiil] Amiane, m. t>yffus minéral, m. 
Ciien-der.t fffde, m. 

AMICABLE (am'i-ka-br), aJj. [friendly, 
kind] Amiable, amkal. 

^ Amical, ami ; amicable, ami, amical \ 
friendly, ami, d^ami (fynon.) : The firftof thefe 
is lately come much into favour, and may be 
ufeful where we cannot fubifîtute a better ; ex» 
He gave ms a. very friendly advice, and we parted 
on amicable terms ; he recommended the CDuntry 
air to me, as particularly amical to the con- 
It;tution. 

AMICABLENESS (am '-i-ka-br-n'cf). /. 
f friendlinefsj Aminé, f. cordialité', f. bienveil- 
lance, f. 

^MICABLY ( m'-ï-ka-bié), adv. [in a 
friendly way] Amiabliment, àlamitible, en ami, 
amicalement. 

AMICAL, V. Amicable. 
AMICE (am '-ice), V. Amess. 
AMICT (am'-ikt?), f. [an uppermoft gar- 
ment, worn by vrieOs under the albj Amici, m. 
AM'D( -mid ), and Amidst (â-mÏJst')» 
prep, (in (he mtdft] rlu mi/ieu, parmi, Amîdil 
the gatden, Au mtlau du jardin, 

Amidfhips (in fca-iangu.ige), Au milieu du 
vaiffeau ( ,oit dans ja largeur, to t dansja longueur J, 
The enemy boarded us amidftjips. L'ennemi nous 
aborda par Ie fane. Put the helm amidJhips ! 
Droit la b.me ! 

AMIENS, /. fa town of France; lat. 49^- 
54' N. long. 2'-'-2.S' £.] Amiens, m. 

AMJJIANTE, / [hfgh-admiral in Span] 
Am rant l; m. 

AMISS (â-mîctf '), adv, and adj. [faulrlly^ 
and faulty, wrong, improper, in an ill feme, 
impaired in health] Mai, mal à-propos, indijpojéf 
en mauvaife part . 

If I have d ne amifs, Si j^aî mal fait. ït 
would net be amifs f r you to go thither, l^cus 
ne feriez f^as mal d'y aller. I tiiought it not 
amifs, J^ai cru qu''ti ne jcroit pas ma.'~à-propos, , 
I was fomewhat amil's, yefterday, yétcis Mir un 
peu indfpfé. 

To lake amifs. Prendre en mauvaife part, 
f Nothing c-'mesamifs to an hungry ftomach^ 
On trouve tout bon quand en a faim. Nothing 
comes amifs to him that kc^ps houfe, Tout 
vient à poirt à qui tient ménage. 

AMISSION ^a-mïch'-eunf),/. [Iofs]PÉr/?,f. 

To 



A M O 

To AM IT (a-mïte '), -tinc, -tid, v. a. 
[tolof'^] Verdn. 

AMISSIBLE (a-mïs'-.ï-bi'), aJj. [that 
may be loll) ^-imilfeU. 

AMITV ( m'-j-ic),/ [fiiendftip] Wmir;/, 
f. a^tcï'tùn, f, 

AM KAS,/. [the f»l on of dale of the great 
Mogul ] ji>n-kai, m, 

AMMAN cr Ammant, /. [judge of fome 
Cantons in SwilRrlandJ j^mtKjn^ m. 

AMMEISTRE, /. [lore of alderinin of 
Straftiurg] Ammeiftrt, m. 

AMMI, f. [bifliop's weed ; a med. umbelli- 
ferous plant ; its feed h aromatic and alexiphar- 
mic) //wm.', m. 

AMMITES or Ammonites, /. ph [in 
Mineralogy ; a kind of figured (tones, formed of 
a number of finall globular ftones] yJmmiles ou 
j^mm'^KÏ'tSj f. pi. 

AMMOCHRYSU?;, /. [a fort of brilliant 
ftonc found in Bohemia, ^;c.] ^mir.ohiyjtf «a. 

AMMODVTES,/. [iand-eel, grig, a fmall 
fca-eelj Ang^'uU de jablc', (. 

Ammodvtes,/ [i'anJ-fn.-ilce, horned-fnake, 
a fnake of Africa and Americi] ^'^modyt-j m- 
Jerpent cçnw\ m. fablonneux de Surmaniy ra. 

AMMON (âm'-ir.ôni), or Hammon, /• 
[Mythol. A title of Jupiter among the LybiansJ 
^mmi^ji, Hammofij m. 

AMMONIAC ;a:n'-mô '-nï-alc), /. [the 
name of a drug] ^mnicmjc, m. Sait ammoniac, 
£el ûmmir.iac» Gum ammoniac. Comme ammc- 
maque. 

AMMONIACAL (am-mô-nïr'-a-tta \ adj. 
[having the properties cf ammoniac faitj Am- 
moniac. 

AMMONITA,/. [cornu Amminis, fn.ke- 
flonej a fpiral fliell] C^rre d'Ânimonjî. 

AMMUNITION (am-mïou-nïch '-etin.-), 
/. [fupply of provilion j military Ilotes] Mutn- 
ikn de guerre, f. Ammunition-bread, Fa'w de 
munitkn, to. 

AMNEbTV (am '-n-s-té; , /. [an aft of 
oblivion] Ammjîie, f. 

AMNION (am'-ni-onc), ',r Amnios (am '- 
nï-oce),/. [the innerm ft mcmtrane with which 
the fœtus in the womb is molt immedijtely co 
vered j Amn.os, m- 

AMOMUM (a-mô'-meûnii'), /. [a fmall 
aromatic fruit of the Eaft-Iniies, growing in 
bunches ; ginger, zerumbct, Jamaica pej-pcr, all- 
fpice] Amowe, m. grn';ne de girçjîc, f. 

AMONG (a-meilii'ga<l, and Amongst 
(a-meiin'gst '), dfi-v. Panri^ entre, avec. Thou, 
Lord, art amon^ them, S ig^eur^ tu es a-vec eux. 
He rufhed amongft the iiak-d fwotds, 11 fe jeta au 
trat-e-s des cpé^i nua. From among, D^entre. 

AMORlbT (am '-eui-ntr), or Amocoso, 
/. [an inamorato] Vn amour, uv, un avurt. 

AMOROUS (3m'-eur-eûc:), adj. [ena- 
xnoured, fond] Amiweur, ^ajjloiine', laKgujJ/ant ; 
II gaillard. 

AMOROUSLY (am '-eur-eus-le), ad-u. 
[fondly, lovingly] Atn'tirinjcmenr. 

AMOROUSNESS ^am '-ciit-eiis-n'cf), /. 
[fondnefs, lovingncfsj Amiur, ra. tendre of- 
feaion, {. lead reft, f. 

AMORPHA,/ [Hot. baftard indigo] Indigo 
hStarJ, 

AMORT (a-mo'tf '), <i^/"'. [dejefled, fpiiit- 
lefs, dspreflfedj Abattu, frefjue mart; amorti, 
ajfcufi. 

* Amort [dull, melancholy] Sombre, trijie, 
mélancolique, taciturne, flu priait, morr.e. 

AMORTIZATION (a-mor-iï-zc'-cheîn!), 
and Amortizement (a-mor'-tiz-m^n't), _/! 
[the aft of tiansferring lands to mortmain] 
Am'^rt-.jj'ement, m. 

To AMORTIZE (a-m.r-ta'zf), -ing, -ed, 
w. a. [ti aiien lands to mLT:maiD] Amortir, 
filuner à de: gem de maÎK-morte. 

AM0VA8LE (ii-mouv -ï-bl'), alj. [what 
m^y be mowed, or amoved] y.'mo^ib^e. 

Tj AMOVE (a-mouve ", ■■|^G, -id, z: ». 



AMP 

("to remove a p?rfon from his poft, to mov*, to 
alter] Hct'irer t^uetquun de fvn pofle^ le dcmettre, 

AMOVED ^.t-mouvd), p.irt. adj. Demis de 
Jon empWi. 

AMOUNT C-mïoun't), /. [the fu m total] 
AI^t:fanfy m. t-)tatf m. comft^^ m. 

To A MOUNT, -IN G, -ED,f. B. [tO COmC to] 

AUf.ttry fe mor.tery a'kr, revaiir, jV te'du'irf. His 
bill amounts to fifty pounds, Son mémoire fe 
morte àcinqujnte h-vres jierhng. All his fpeech 
amounts to this, Ttut Jon dijcoun Je re'duir 
Ù ceci. 

AMOUR (a-mour'),/.[an affair of galantry, 
intrigue] Amour, m. amourette, f intrigue, f. 
ûtta./ic, f. adiJc/ietfhntj m, gahnterie, t. aver- 
turf, f. Kis amours have hurt him in the 
world, Ses amoureîlei lui out fa.t tort dans k 
monde. 

AMOURIST ( m '-ùur-ïar-),/ [an amorous 
man) Amoureux, m. 

AMPELITES, f. [cannel-coal, vîne-earth; 
a kind of jet, which dyes the hair black, and is 
turned inio toys, b.'xes, &c.] Ampe'lttf, f. 

AMPEi^ (am '-peut), J. [a lumour wiih in- 
flimmadfnj Flegmon, m. [A flaw in cloth] 
Défaut, m. 

AMPHIARTHROSIS,/ [in Anat. an arti- 
culation compiunded of the Diarthrolis and Sy- 
narthrofis] Arr.ph:arth<of,-., f. 

AMPHIBIOUS (a:n'-fïb'.ï-eucO, adj. 
f rhac which can live bT.h upon the earth and in 
the water] Amjjhihie. The blood of dmphibÏL'us 
animals Is cold, Le: amphibies ont le jan^r froid, 

AMPHIBIOUSNESS (am'-f i'b '-ï-eûs- 

nëcf;, f Etat de i'amphibk, m. 

AMPHIHOLOG CAL (am'-fï-bô-lodj'-ï- 
kal), adj. doub'.fulj Amp/àiho/cgi^uey douteux. 

AMPHIBOLOGICALLY (am'- ï-bô-lodj'- 
i-k2i\-(l)i ad'u. [doubtfully] Amp/nh'Jo^'fuement. 

AMPHIBOLOGY {aTi'-fï bol -o-djé), / 
[ambiguous difcourfej Amphibologie^ f. parole 
O'hùipuej é:fufï-c-^ue. 

AMPHICTYONS (Vm^fïk '-tï-on'z), /. 
[Gr Antiq. the deputies of the ci.iei. and people 
of Greece] Amphicïyir.s, m. pi. 

AaMT-IlON (a.n'.fa; -ov.e), /. [Mythol. 
t^'e fon of Jupiter and Antiope i built the ciry 
of Thches h> th-^muficof h s harp] y^my^/;i5K, m. 

AMPHIPOLE (âm'-fï-poie), / [Archon, 
chief maj^irtrate of Syiacufe] Atnphipolej m. 

AMPHIPROSTVLE (a.n'-f T-pro. '-taVie), 
/. [in Archit. a fort of temple among the An- 
cients] Amphiprf.fiyLy m. 

AMt'HiSByï^NA -(am'-fïs bi'-na), /. [a 
nauie given to fix fpecies of fnakes of the In- 
dies] AmphipHey m. double-marchiury m. traj- 
^cbane, m. 

AMPHISCn (am'-fis' cï-âV), /. /A [the 
people who inhjbit the torrid zone] Amphij- 
ciens, m. 

rtMPHISMILA (am'-fis'mi-lr.), or Am- 
THisMELA [Anar. a diiTei^ing knife with a 
double ed^ej Amphjmile, f. 

AMPHITHEArRE (am'-fï-tshî Vi-teiir), 
/. [a building in a circular or oval form, having 
its area compjlled with rows of featà one above 
another] Amp.hitlu'dt';^, m. 

AMPHI TRITE (am'-fï-triïte'), /. [My- 
thol. the daughter of Oceanus and Tethys, god- 
defi of the fta, and wife to Neptune] Amphi- 
trite, f. 

AMPHITRUO (am'-fi-troa-n), / [My- 
thil- king of Thebes, married to Alcoiena] Am- 
phitryou, f. 

AMPHRISUS (am'-f.âï'-zeucî),/. [My- 
thol. a river of Theflaiy near wliich ApoUo 
attended the flocks of Admetus] Amphrjr, m. 

AMPLE (am'-pl'), adj. [large, wide, ex- 
tended \ libéral, difl'ufive] Ample, large, étendu. 

• An ample narrative, Ample récit. * Am- 
ple power, or leave, Ample p'jwvoir. 

AMHLENESS (an '-pl'-necO, /■ [the ftate 
of being great, cr wide 5 largenefs j liberality] 
Crjndeurj f, hr^tur^ f, ampleur j f. 



AMU 

., To AMPLIATE (am '-plï-ttc), -ing, -ir, 
f. a. [to enlarge, to extend] Grùjflr^ augmenter, 
exagérer. 

ÀMHLIATlNG (.an'-pli'-é'.tïnVf). ad,. 
AmJ^liatif. Tlie ampliailng Bri^f of Clement 
IX. Le Bref amjihatif de Clement IX. Ampli- 
ating letters, hetireid' ampliation. 

A;MPi.IAT10N'(ïm'-piî.é-cheun,'l,/. [en. 
largement, exaggeration, dillulencli] Exagéra- 
tion, f. 

Ampliation [a law-term] Dé'.a:, m. re- 
mije, i. amplutim, f. rctai dûment, m. 

ToAMPLIFlCATE (am^-plï/'-ï-kéte), V. 
Amplik y. 

AMPLlFICATiON (âm'-plï fï ké '- 

ctievii^(),/. [enlargement, extemion, exaggerjttJ 
lepiefeiitationj Amflifi^alivn, f. exagéralior, f. 

AMPLIFIED (am'-piï-tlïëj), part. adj. 
AmpUjié, aggrandi, 

AMPLifiER (am'-plï-faf-eirr) [one who 
enlarges or exaggerates] Amp !ficateur, m. 

ToAMPLIl-y (.,m'.plï-tj,), -inc. .to, 
V. a. [to extend, to enlarge, to exaggerate] Am. 
pltfier, étendre, augmenter, accnitre, exagérer, 
rhe defire of amplifying their pjwer, Le dejir 
J'accroltre leur pujj'ance. He amplifies, but 
does not in\eit, II amplifie, £f nii:vtntc paint. 

AMPLIFYING (am '-piï-fdi-ïn'g«), f. 
[amplification] Exagération, {. amplification, f. 
accroijjtment, m. 

AMPLISSIMUS (am'-pliss '-ï-meiicf), adj. 
[title of honour given when fpeaking to the 
redor of fome foreign univerfities]./i/rt:^//^»:t', m. 

.-AMPLITUDE (.Im'-plï-tïoiide),/ [extent^ 
Urgenefs, capacity, greatnefs, copioufnefs] An., 
plitude, f largeur, f, cipaàté, f. ampleur, f. 

Amplitude ortive and occiduous [A- 
(tron. eailern and wellcrnj Amplitude arti-ve & 
occaji've. 

Amplitude [in Gunnery; the I'ne fub- 
tending the path in whitli the ihell moves] Am- 
plitude, f. 

AMPLY (.m'-plé), adv. [largely, libe- 
rally, copioullyj AmpUmciit, largement, ahuniam- 
ment, copieujemcnt. 

A.MPULLA {m'-ppul'-:a),/ [Antiq. an 
oil-phial wi.h a large belly, ul'ed for uiiftions 
at the baths: in Liturg. facred vefTels ulcd at 
the altars] Ampoule, f. 

AMPURIA,/ [fea-port town of Spain; lat. 
4i°-5' N. long. 3''-6' E] A-npurias, m. 

To AMPUfrtTE (.im'-pioii-tcte), v. a, 
[Surg, to cut off] Amputer, ciuper, faire I'ampu- 
t ition de . . ., j parer. 

AMPUTATION (am'-pîoij-tc'-cheunf), /. 
[cutting off] Amputarior, i-yt 

AMSTERD.^M (.Im '-(léfir-d-m^), /. [the 
capital of the United Provinces; lat. ^i.°-zx' 
N. long. 4''-50' E.] Amflerdam. 

.\MULET (Sm'-î.,ii-iëtf), f. [prpfervative, 
chsrm, a thing hung about the neck for pre- 
venting 3 dilcale] Amulette, m. préjervutif, m. 

AMURCA (.:-meur'-ka), /. [Pharm. an 
aftringcnt médecine made of recrement of ex- 
preifed olivfs] Amurca, m. 

To AMUSE (.l-mi.juze '), -inc, -în, -v. a. 
[to keep at b-iy, to deceive] Amujer, || ttnir te bec 
dam i*tau ; endormir, bercer. 

To Amuse [to til v. it] Amufer, dive.fir^ ré- 
créer. He amuies hiinl'elf witn trifits, 11 i'amufe 
d^un rien, il s^anjuje à la bagatelle. 

AMUSED (. -mïou ' z'd), fan. adj. Amnje, 

yiMUSEMENT (. -niiJouze'-mën'i),/. [en- 
tertainment, that which amufes J Anwjemer.t, m. 
11 annijctte, f. 

^ Amufement, omufcmei-.t ; li'wttÇwn, dii'er- 

tijjorer.t ; recreation, reneut en (fynoii.) : amjfe- 

ment inn; lies tianquil enteitainmenr ; dl'ver/i'jn, 

tumultuous entert.r.ninent : léréation fignifics a 

relief from rtudy or butinefs, and a lenewal of 

our powers, exli.iuftcd by c ofe attention : cird- 

playing, concerts, plays, &c. are amufcmrntt ; 

I cricket, hunting, hoi fe-racing, &c. are divert 

\ fions: fwimming, riding, walking, are re.rea- 

6 lioni. 



ANA 

tlcit. Some perfons are fo «julctly inclined as 
to find great araujcmfn; in reading; while others 
arc of" luth a riotous dirpofition, as to imagine 
all divdrj'wn c.mlilU in uproar and onfuliun: rt- 
ireittïùn is fonietimes ncccffary to Iicalth. 

AMUSER, (..-mïou'-zeur), /. [he who a- 
mul'es] Celui ijui amtijc par de hclUi fromejfiî. 

AMUSINU (;i-mïou'-zïn'g«i'), or Ami;- 
SIVE (ï m'iou '-CÏV'), a</;. [having the power 
of amuling] yhmijiinty di'veitijj'ant. 

Amuling ttiHe, \.AmuJo:r, m. amujAr;, f. 

AMYGDALATE (ri-mïg'-da-lét^'), / [an 
artificial miik, or emulfion made of b'anclied 
almonds j Un a>nan<ie\ ou une émvljkr faite jvec des 
amandes douces. 

AMYGDAL.^ (ï-mïg'-dàili), /. [Anat. 
tonfjls, two glande, in a form of almond, on each 
lide of the throat under the uvula] Amyg- 
dales, f. pi. 

AMYODALINE(a-n-.ïg'-dâ l'''ne),orf/'. [re- 
femblin^ an almond j Semblable ,) une amiinde. 

AMYGDALOIDES I, APIS (j-mig'-d 1- 
o-i-dïî), /. [a fofîile body refembling the ker- 
nel of an almond] yin^ygdalite, i. Mmyg^a. 
hide, f. 

AlVIYTHAON (a-mï-tshé'-onf), /• [iWy- 
thol. a famous phyfician & foldier jyt^wyr/jc»;, m. 

AMZEl.L {ain'-iëi),/- [in Orniihojogy j a 
bird of the bUck-biid kind] Merle de rocher^ ou de 
montagne, m. 

AN (.m') [article ufed far a before a vovve! 
or h mute] Un, une. V. A. 

ANA (t-'-nS) or ÂÂ [Med equal quantity 
of any thing] Ana, ââ, quantité égjUy f. 

Ana, y. [books fo cjUed from the h!l fylla- 
bles of their titles] .^'/d, m. Scaiigeiiana was 
the firrt book publiflied with a title in an«, ht 
Scaligeriana (jî le premier li-vre qui ait paru avce 
un titre en ana. 

ANABAPTISM (a-n"-bap'-tîzm), or A- 
NABAPTlSTRY [a-nj-bâp '-tïs-tré) , y. [rebap- 
tizing ; a religious fedlj Anabapfijme, m. jeSîe 
des Anabaptiflts. 

J^H nBa'i'TIST ;j-n"i-bap'-tïstr), or Bap- 
tist (bap'-tï t(f), /• [the name of thofe who 
maintain that bjptifm ought to be performed by 
immerfion] Anabjpt:Jl£y m. and f. 

ANACAMPT1CAL (a-n :-k:mp '-tT-kSl), 
cr Anacamptic (a-n -k mp'-tikl, adj. [rc- 
fledling or refleiled, returning back; is fre- 
quently ufed of echoes] Rsji:'c!â, renvoyé'. 

ANACAMPTICS ta-na-kïmp'-t'ks), /. 
[the doûtine of teflefted light]. V. Catop- 

TKICKS. 

ANaCANDAIA, f. [bubalintis ; a mon- 
ftrous fcrpent of the illand of Ceylon, 33 feet 
long ] Anocandaia, or A^accndo, m. Boiguacu, m. 

ANACARDIUM (3-nî kar '-dï-cûmr), / 
[Malacca-bean ; a fort of calhew-nut] Fe'ije de 
JUalac du Hilador, Anacarde, m. 

AN ^CATHARSIS (ân-5-ka-tshar'-cïce), 
/. [Med. a purgation by Ipitting] ExpeHeration, 
f, vomitif, m. 

ANaCATHARTIC (ana-ka-tbhar'-tïk), 
f. [Med. a medicine that works upwards] l^o- 
mitif, m. 

ANACEPHAL^EOSIS (an-a-cT-fa-li-o'- 
cïce), J. [fumming up the heads of a thing, 
brief fummary, recapitulation] S-jmmaire, m. re- 
capitulatioHf f. 

To AN ACEPHALISE (an-a-cï-fal '-aïae), 
V. a. [to rehearfe the fubftance or heads of a 
difcourfe] Re.api'u'er les principaux chefs^ ou 
la Jubfîance d^un dijeours, 

ANACHORET (an-ak'-o-rëte), and An- 
choret (ank'-o-rëti;), Anachorite (an- 
ak'-o-raVte), aw^ Anchorite (ank-o-raïte), 
/. [a monk] Anachorète, m. moim:, m. hermite, 
m. Jolicaire, m. 

ANACHRONISM (an-ak'-rô-nïfm), /. [a 
jnirtake in chronology] Anjjckronijme, m. 

ANACLASTICS (an. a-klaft' îks) or A- 
VACLATics (an-a-klat'-ïks) [in Optic j the 
doflrine of refrafted light]. V. DiofTitics. 

Vol. JI. 



ANA 

ANACLASTIC GLASS [a fonorouj pbUl] 
Chanterelle, f. 

ANACOCK,/ [a kind of bean of America] 
Anacock, m. 

ANA-COLUPPA, /. [a plant of Malabar] 
Ana coluppa, f. 

ANACOLUTHON(ïn-â-ko'-lïou-tshonf), 
/ [Gram. and Rhet. incoherence, inconftqucncej 
Conclujion mal lir/e. 

ANACONDO,/. V. ANACANnAiA. 

ANACREON, /. [a famous Greek poet] 
Anacreort m. 

ANACREONTIC (an-a-krT-on '-tik), aJi. 
[faid of lyric verfes like thi;fe compoled by 
Anacrcon] Ana reontique. 

ANADAVAD/Ea, /. [Orniihol. a fmall 
bird of the Eaft Indies, of the chaffinch and lark 
kind] AnadûvtHlcL-(t,tn. 

ANADESMA (an-a-des '-ma), / [Surg, 
a fwathe nr b indage] Bindage pour des plaies, m. 

ANADIPLOSIS (an-a-dî-plS '-cïct), J. 
[Rhet. and Med. reduplication] Re'dupHcation,f, 
re'petitic'n du même mot, f. redoublement de 
Jiei'rf, m. 

ANADOSIS ("n-a-dô '-cïc(), /. [Med. dif- 
ttibutiun cf the chyle, nutrition] Nutrition, f. 

ANAGALLIS, /. [Bot. a powerful vil- 
neraty] A-:igaUi^, m, mouron, m. Anagallis 
aquatica (beccabunga, famolus, brook-lime, 
warer-pimpernei), Beccobunga, m, A'fouron 
d'eju, m 

ANAGNOSTES (an-a-gnô '-stis), /. [Cr. 
.Antiq. a kind of fervant who read at meals] 
Le^eur, m. 

ANAGOGICAL (an-a-gô '-djï-kal), adj. 
[tranfporting, rapturous, myftical] Anagogique^ 

ANACOGY (^n-agO '.djc),/ [rapture or 
elevation of the fool] Anagc^ie, f. 

ANAGRAM (.in '-a-giam.-),/. [the tranf- 
pofing of the letters of a nan.r, io as to compofe 
a new word] Anagramme, f. Soine anagrams 
are very ingenious, // y a des anagrat'.mes trcs- 
inge'nieufes. 

To ANAGRAMMATISE (an-a-gram'- 
ma-taVze), v. n. [to compofe anagrams] Ana- 
grammatijer, faire des anagrammes. 

ANAGRAMM " TISM (an-a-gram'-ma- 
ûim),f. [the art of making anagrams] Ana- 
gramtnatijme, m. 

ANAGRAMMATIST (an-a-gram'-ma- 
tistf), / [acompufcr of anagrams] Anagram- 
matifie, m. 

ÀNAGYRIS, /. [Bot. ftinking-bcan-trefoil, 
a med. ilirub, native of Languedoc and Cayenne] 
Anagyris, m. Bois fuanf, m. 

ANALECTA (.an-ï-lck'-ta), /. [fragments 
gathered from table] Ana/eé?es, m. pi. [in Lit- 
térature } a colledti'in of fcraps out of authors] 
ColLfît'jvs, f. pi. fragment, m. pi. ramas, m. 
recueil, m. 

ANALECTES (an-a-lck'-tis), / [the ga- 
therer of fragments; a fcholar well read] Ctlui 
qui dejfert les rejies d*un repas ; Celui qui a beau- 
coup lu ^ a fait des ramas, des recueils, m, 
faifeur d'extraits, m. 

ANALEMMA (an ï-lïm'-ma), /. [in 
Aftron. orthographical projection of the fphcre 
up.în the Iblltitial colure : alio an inftrumentj 
Ana II me, m. 

ANALEPSIS (àn-ï-lêp'-cïcf), /. [Med. 
the reftoration of the body walled by difeafe ; 
the method oi hanging a broken or dillocated 
aim in a fling] Anakpjc, f. 

ANALEPTIC (an-a.Iep'-tïk), orf/. [Med. 
comfortii £, corroborating] Analeptique, 

AnAiiiPTic, /. [Med. reftorative] Ana- 
leptique, m. rejiauratif, m. 

ANALOGICAL (.an-a-Iodj'.ï-kal), ad;. 
[ufed by way of analogy ; analogous] Analogi- 
que, analogue. 

ANALOGICALLY (ïn-S-ISdj'-ï-kil-é), 
adv. [in an analogical, rr analogous manner] 
Far analogie, an.ikgtquein:nt. 

ANALOGISM (in-a liidj '-iim), / [in 



ANA 

Logic ; the arguing from thecaufe to theefTefl] 

AnAiogjjme, m. 

To ANALOGIZE (an-jl'-ô-dj?.zc), -ing, 
-ri>, V. a, [to explain by way of analogy] Ex- 
pliquer par analogie. 

ANALOGIZED (jtn-al'-o-jjaf.z'd), fart, 
ad} Explique' pnr analogie. 

ANALOGOUS (an-Jl '-o-giieiice), adj. 
[having analogy] Analogue 

ANALOGY (an-al'-S-tlje),/. [refcmbbncej 
Analogie, i. rapport, ni. rrjlerr.btance, f. 
_ ANALY.<;iS (ïn al'-ï-crw), /. [a fepata. 
tion of a compound body into the fevcral parts of 
which it confiHs] Analyjc, {. rnltiidc de 1 e'- 
folution, 

ANALYTIC (ïn-l-lït'-ik), an,/ANAi.Y- 
Tic.ii. (an ï-lït'-ï-kîl), fl^y. [proceeding by 
analylis] Analytique. 

ANALYTICALLY (an-ï-Iïr '-ï.ka.f), 
adv. [by analyfisj Par analyje, dune mamcre 
analytique, cnalytiqvement. 

To ANALYZE (an'-â ISize), -ikc, -ed, 
V. a. [Ch)m. to rrfolvea compound into its firft 
principles : figuratively, to invtfligate cr trace a 
thing to its firft piinciples o'- motives] Analyfer, 

ANALYZER (ai'-â-laï-zeirr), /. [having 
the power of analyzing ; convtrfant in analyfisj 
^lui analyje, onalyjle, m 

ANAM ALLU,/. [a leguminous flirub of the 
Brafil] Anam.cllu,m. 

ANAMNETIC (an-.Tm nct'-îk), /. [j 
(pirituous medicine reftoiing the mtmory] Re- 
mède l'on pour la me'm'/ire. 

ANAMORPHOSIS (an-a-mor- fS'-cïCï),/.- 
[Perfpeft. and Paint, deformatiun, a monftrouj 
projcclion, deformed at one point of view! 
Anamorpl.oje, m. 

ANANAS (a-nc '-nacf), /■ [the pine apple, 
a plant and delicious fruit] Ananas, m. 

Wild Ananas (a fort of aloes; penguin), Cj- 
rata ou Karata, m. 

ANAP.(ES1 (an-a-pi(l'), "r ANAP.ffisT I's, 
/ [in Poetry ; a foot of t«o ihort, and one lon^j 
fyllable] Anapefle, m. 

ANAP/ESTIC(.;n-â-pift '-Ïk1,a<f, fisfa'd 
of a verfe C' nfillirg rf anapztfl^j A. piCt q-.- 

ANAPHORA (a-n f'-o-r ), / [a tig. of 
Rhet. when feveral claufes cf a lenience aie 
begun with the fame word] Anaplore, i. 

Anaphoka [in ancient Med. the rejeflion 
of matters by the m.iuth] Anaphore, (. 

Anaphoka [Eccles. Hill, the hoft] Ana- 
phore, f. 

Anaphora [Aftrol. the fécond houfe, or 
that part of Heaven thirty degrees diftant Ironi 
the horofcope ; the oblique afcenfiun of the flats! 
Anaphore, f. 

ANAPLEROTIC (Sn-ï-plï-tot '-ïk), ad/. 
[Surg, is faid of remedies that fill up wounds and 
ulcers witli fîefli] Anaple'rotique, 

ANARCHY (^n'-3r-ké),/. [a (late of con- 
fuficn, where violence rules without law! 
Anarchie, f. 

^ANARCHIC (Sn'-Sr-kik), Anarchiai; 
(an-ar'-kj-al), or Anaschical (an-âr'-kï- 
kal), adj. [confufed, without rule] Anar. 
chique. 

ANAS Musc.-,T!IA, /. [the fly. catching 
duck] Oie nonnctte, f. Anas cryihropus. Bar- 
nacle ou Barnacle, f. 

ANASARCA (3n-a-sar '-kS), /. [a kind of 
dropfy] Amjarque, f.fitte d' hydropifie j.vi remplit 
le corps d'humeurs pilui'teujcs. 

ANASSAS, J. [a very common fruit of 
Guinea and Africa ; accounted the fineft fr«it ii» 
the world ; moll likely the pine -apple] Animât 
d'Afrique, m. 

ANASTOMATIC (an-"s-tom-at '-ïk), /. 
[an opening medicine] Remède nnaftnroiique, 

ANASIOMOSIS (3n-:s-iô'-mÔ-cic-), /. 
[the inofculation of vefi'els, the opening of one 
into another] AnaJictroJe,{, To form an anafto. 
mofis (to communicate at the extremities), 
S'anajlomofer, 

F ANASTROPHf 



ANC 

-ANASTROPHE(a-nis;-iro-f(;),/. [Gram. 
înverlTo:) cr woiàs poltponed] Ir;'ver^3ii, r, 

ANATE, V. A.vNoTio. . 
• ANATHEMA (â-nHisb '-ï-ma\/. [execta- 
۔on, cxc^mmunic-ition] Anathcjr.ey m. execia- 
tier., f. excCTKKuniCaù.-r.y t, 

ftsÀTHEMÀ,/. [one àccurfed] Un anaihcmt, 
tu:e fiirjctine examniumci, frJfp^'t; d^annth^mc. 

ANATHEMATICAL (^n-a-îshi-mit '-Ï- 
k.l), ti^j. [having the properties of an JnatheniaJ 
^ui p-^rt6 anatlùmc, 

ANATHEMATICALLY(.';r.---;shï-ii,2t'- 
ï k..l cj, adij. [in an anathcuiJiicjl mannerj 
Avec anathlniÉ j o: frappant d' auiXt llctr.t. 

To ANATHEMATIZE (ïn-irçl, '-ï-raU 
taTze), -iNG, -En, II. a, [to pronounce the 
anathema sgainft any perfonj Anaih'mat,^'-, cx- 
t'jmmun'itry * f'^udrcvi*. 

ANATHEMA Vised (In-Suh'-ï-nnï-taï- 
I'd), adj. [accutfed] Anal hinutije, exammmii, 
frsf-p; d'j rat ':}tKC. 

ANAT1FER.OUS (in-î.-tïf '-ï-reuce), adj. 
[producing ducks] Ananjlre. Anatifera concha 
(a (Iicll fuppofed to contiin a duck), Anaiifcn, 
(Onjue aijoiiprey i. hary.uclcy f. wt' r.onncttCy I. 

ANATiS (â-nc '-lïce), /■ [Mythol._ the 
goldefs of proftitution sinonglt tlie Armenians ; 
Diana amon^ the PerfiansJ Anathy t. 

ANATOCISM (i-n^t'-o-cizm),/. [a fpe- 
cifs of ufury, or compound inLcieft'] A':j- 
ioàjmey m. 

AN-lTOMlCAL ("n-a-tom '-"-k:l), adj. 
f relating cr belonging to anatomy] Anatcmi^ut. 

ANATOMICALLY ("n-a-tom'-ï k.l-é), 
aJv. [up3a principles taught by anatomy] Ana- 
tomitjuemenl y d*une mar.kre onatoir.iquey juivant Us 
rîg!n tU Van^UDmle, 

ANATOMIST ( jn-'it '-5-mï«f)> / .[•>= 
that ftudies the ftrufture of animal bodies] 

Anatcmlpey m. 

To AN ATOMISE ( n-at 6-maÏ2e),-ING, 
-ID, 1/. a. [to dlffeCl] Atialomf^r, di/Ji'fucr, 

* To anatomife a book, Anatom'ijer un livre. 
ANATOMIZED (3n-:t'-ô-maï-z'd), fart, 
adj. Ar.ati^mijt:'. dijc^fuc. 

ANATOMY (an at'-S-me),/. [the difleft- 
îjia of animal bodies] AnaUmey {, tart dt 
^i^cqusr un arps. 

An ana'imy (a Jiiïbflei body), Un JjuiUttt. 

ANATRON or Natron, /. [a native nitre 
jbund in Egyp', approaching to fal ammoniac ; 
torra faracenica] Atairin ou Nairois, m. ( The 
a!he= of calcined rockit] Srjde k!anc::t, f. [Tlic 
fcum of glafs in fufion, fel vltri) Ficl Je verre, 
m. [A flux to promote the fufion of metals, 
made of qnicklime, alum, vitriol, common fait 
and nitre] Fcn.i.^nty ni. 

ANAVINGA, /. [a Malabar tree] Amz- 
vingay m. 

ANAX ARETE {'n-aks-ar'-ïte), /. [My- 
thol* a beautiful maid of Cyprus, who was 
turned into a fto.oe for fli^jhting I phis] Anaxar- 
ite, f. 

ANBERTKEND,/. [the marrow of intelli- 
gence, a celebrated book of the Brachroans] An- 
ierthendy m. 

ANC.^US (ao'-cî'-eûce), /. [Mythol. a 
king of ^.rcadia, flain by the Caledonian boar] 
Ancc'ty m. 

ANCESTORS (an'-cës-teûrz), /.// [fore- 
fathers] Ar.cirris, mt aitux, m. frédùejjtun, 
m. f-eresy m. 

ANCESTREL (an '-cës-trël), adj. [derived 
from one's anceflorsj lU'editairty out Von tient dc 
fcs an tires. A a ar.cefucl right, Uk dnit hi- 
réd'uaire. 

ANCESTRY (an '-c"s-tré), / [lineage, 
peà'grce ; birth] R^ee, f. extra&ion, f. 

ANCHENTRY, V. Ancisntey. 

ANCHILOPS (ïn'-kîl-ops), /. [a tumour 
in- tbe great angle of the eye, degenerjting in'o 
an abcefs ; when this abcefa breaks, it is called 
^gilops] Arc/iihps, fjiule Uchrymale, f. 

ANCHISES (àn-kaï-sïz), /. [Mythol. the 



A N C 

fon of Capys and Naïs, thç hulband of Venus, 
and father of /Eneas] Aneaiffy ui. 

ANCHOR (an'k'-eur),y. [a large pires of 
iron to hoU Ihips fail ; any rhing which confers 
liability] AncrCy (. The (heet anchor (4- the 
la!l h.:pe). La grande ou /a maurejjt jn:re, 
4- l'antre de mje'ti^orde. The bow-anchois, tr lir ll 
and fécond bower, or bell and fniali bovver, Let 
deux ancrei- d'affijuTihe. The kedge- anchor, or 
ked^er. Uar.ire de tout. The g-apples, or 
grappling*:, hes grafinSy he'rtffons ou karpi eaux. 

Ebb-anchor, Ancre de ji.jant. The ihorc- 
anchor, L^ancre de terre. The lea-anchor (which 
lies towards the offing), Uanere du large. The 
llream-anchor, IS at.credetouée. Small anchor funk 
a-head of a larger one, to which it is faftened, 
EmpinneUe. The i\ooi-JT\c\\ot, L'ancre de fiot. 

P^rrts of the anch-^r. — The ring. L'anneau ou 
rarganeau. The fh ink or beam, La vergr. 
The eye, L^ceilUt. The nuts, Les ten-.m. The 
crowr^ Le collet. The pairii», Les pattrt. The 
flukes, L« ôrfr//«. 'i"he arms, L« îr^ij. The 
bill. Le bec. The ftock. Le jas, i'ljjieuy le 
j'juety la croife'c. 

The anchor comes home, or drives ; thi^ ihip 
drives a.vay. Le vaijfau chajj'e J'ur Jon ancre, 
l'ancre arc. Foul anchor, Ancre dt.nt le cable 
a fait ur. tour. The anchor is a-cock-biil. 
L'ancre ejl à la vcilL: The anchor is a peek. 
L'ancre ejl à-pic. The anchor is a-!rip, L'ancre 
a la'JJ'e'y ou l'ancre h'ljj'e. 'I he anclior is a-welgh. 
L'ancre a laijjéy ou i ancre cjï en haut. 

To back an anchor, Empenmler une ancre. 
To cat the anchor, Capo' ncr l'ancre. To fifli 
the anchor, Iravcrjer l'ancre. To fleer tlie 
Ihip to her anchor. Gouverner fur fin ancre. 
To flioe the anchor, to ftay or bridle the anchor, 
Brider l'ancre* > 

To fliut the (hank of the anchor. Forger la 
verire de l'ancre. To fhut the arms of the 
anchor to the (hank, En:ellcr l'ancre. To ftock 
the anchor, Encafirer l'ancre. 

To (low the anchor upon the bow, Bcjfer 
l'ancre. 

To lie, or ride at anchor, Etre à Pancrcy Je 
tenir ou demeurer à l'ancre. To call, or drop 
anchor, Mjudier l'ancre, jeter l'ancre. To come 
toan anciaorin fomeharbour, Rendre le bord. To 
weigh anchor. Lever 1 ancre. 

Anckob,7'. [a mcafure of five gallons] An- 
cre, f. wcjure, {, 

To Anchor, -ing, -id, v. b. Ancrer, jeter 
l'ancre. To anchor during the interval of a 
contrary tide, in a foul wind, witk intent to 
purfoe the courfe the next favourable tide, Etaler. 
Anchoring ground, Fond de benne tenue, bon 
w'^uillage, 

* 'l'o Anchor [to flop at, to reft on] 
S'arrtitr, rejler. My intention anchors on Kabel, 
Ma pinfe'ejefixe à IJabelle. 

ANCHoR-KoLD,y. [the faftnefs of the an- 
chor] Ancrage, m. Our anchur-liold is better 
than either the French or Dutch, for we have ge- 
nerally a ftift' clay '.r hard gravel, N.trc ancrage 
eji meilleur fue eilui des Fran fois ou dis Hdtandois, 
parce que notre fini r/î ordinairement d'argile ou de 
gr^l gravifr. 

ANCHOR.AGE (ank ' eijr-cdjo, /. [a 
place to anchor] Ancrage, m. m'^llage, in. As 
ïiiey found tire anchorage gojd, thcy anchored at 
that place, I-s trouuerint que- c'e'tut un Un 
mtuil.'a^^ey ils y ancrèrent. 

Anchor A CE, y. Droit d'ancrage, m, avarie,_f., 

AN HOREl, V. Anachoret. 

ANCHOVY (iîn'-tthi'-vi;),/. [a little fea- 
fi(h m.ch ufed by way of fau^e or feafonrngj 
Anch'.'ts, m. 

ANCHUSA (:;n'-kïou-2c), /. [Cotaa. a 
fort of bugl'jfs, aikanrt) Orcane'.te, !. 

ANCIENT (én'-tchïn't), adj. & Jubji. 
[t\à, t\o'. modern] .'lncicr,,primii'if, vieux, antique, 
^ collet m^nit. An ancient family. Une famille 
anc'iennt, V. Ocn. 

A.NCieNT, /, [amorig failorsj a flag oi 

5 



AND 

ftteamer fet on the itern of a fiiip] PavUlcv, m. 
[the bearer of a Hjg] Enjcigr.e, m- 

ANCIENiXY (L-n'-tc:ië.it-lc), adv. [of 
old] Ancïenncmint, autrefol;. 

/\NC1ENTNESS (en '-tchen't-ncce),/". [an- 
tiquiiyj Aniiquiit'y f. at7cient:et£ d une famlity f. 

ANUIEVTRV" (én'-tchcn-trt-),_/. [dncicnc 
lineage] Ancienneté d^extra^ll.fT, f. 

ANCIENTS (en '-uhen'ts), /. /-/. [thofe 
who lived in old lime] La anc'unSj m. l^an- 
tiqtilli'j f. 

ANb^LE. V. Ankle. 

ANCOME ("cin'-lcôme), /. [a kindof forej 
Furoncle, m. f/ti/, m. tumour qui nuit aux 
parlies charrues, 

ANCOBER, / [river of Guinea] An- 
cober, m. 

ANCON (u:)'-konc),/. [Anat. thepointof 
the elbow, the muicle fervmg to the flexure 
of the arm] Arcvn-S-, m. 

Ancon [Archit. corner or quuins of walls] 
Encoigjjurcj f. 

Ancon Tanc. Archit. brackets or fliouldcring 
pieces, CD'iIoles and corbel^] Emurbclum'.nti m. 
PU ou an(Je d''une e-juerrey m. 

Ancon [^mcng ihe Carthagini.ins, a dark 
prifon or dungeon] Bagc-fo/e^ f. Cul de bajj^- 
fojjey m. 

Ancon [faïd oï the angles or flexures of 
river?, the ioj of nrj ou mains] Coude, m. 

ANCONj'^,/. [a town and m^rqiiifate of 
Italy i ht. 43°-3S' N. long. i3^:-35' £.] 
AnccrCf f. marche d^AnCûre. 

ANCONV (an'-ko-né), / [in iron-forges; 
a bluom wrought into the figure of a Hat iron- 
bar, wi'h a lough knob at each endj An~ 
crenc'e, f. 

AMCVLE (an'-caïle '), or Ancile, /»/. 
Ancilia, /. [Rom. Antiq. a fmall brazen 
fhield faid to have fallen fronni Heaven into 
the har,ds of Numa] AncUe, ro. 

ANCV LOGLOSSUM (an'-ci-lo-glos '- 

ieîiaie), /. [amon^ FhjTicijns ; a defeti of the 
ligament oftne tongue] An'.y'zghjfc, m. fil'ty m. 

ANCy'LOSlS(aii -kï-lo'-cïc«),or Anc VLE 
(an'-cuilt'),/. [in Surgery J a d:ftoriion of the 
joints] Ankylofc. 

AND (an'd), or;. Ef, Clf. Ps honoured his 
father and mother, // Jionura Jon fere (^ fa 
mere, A toait and wine, Un rôtie au -vin, A 
toaft anJ butter. Un rot'ie au beurre. 

To go and fee, Aller nuir. Will you come 
and take a walk ? l^(>uU%-'v'jui venir faire un tour 
de prom.r.adi: f 

How can we go out and. not be {^tx\. ? Lc 
rnoycn de Jn'ir Jam cire vus f 

Better and better, Dc mieux enmieuxt Worfe 
and wurfe, Dt fis en pti. To fink deeper and- 
d-eper, H'enfonccr de plus en j lus. 

By and by, '■Xoui-H-V hmre. By littleand little,. 
Pent à petit, peu à peu- Now and then, De 
temps en temps, qutlquefoii. Two and two,, . 
Dtux à diux. 

And therefore, C'efi pourquoi. And yet, Nean~- 
tmins. And fo forth, &c. Et ainjt du rtjie. 

And, ^le. And if you do that, ^ue J2 
•vous fixités c:èa. 

[C^/* AN'T,_/6ris not, if it. Wh^t is that, 
an't plcafe yuu.? Dites-};i3i, s*il ntous phit, ce que 
c\fi. Yes, an't pleafc: Gori, Qui, s^il plait à 
Dieu, V'es, an t pleafe your, lordihip, Oi/i, j\7 

•VQUI plaU, Myhrd. 

Anos, /. pL Without ifs or ands, Sans JÎ ni 
mais, Jans marchander. 

aNDA,/. [Biafilian tree j the bark of whichj. 
when fteeped, fias an intoxicJiing qualityj 
Anda . 

ANDABATA,/. [Rons. Antiq. a gladiatorj. 
fljjh'.ing hoodwiakedj Andabaa, m. 

ANUALUSiA, /. [a. province of Spain] 
Andûloujie. 

AN'DANTE (an'-d:Q'-tc), ad'v..Scf, [in 
I Mufic ; flow motion] Andante, To play an, 
' anàante, Jiuer un andantt, 

ANDENA, 



ANE 



A N G 



A N I 



-ANDÏMA, /. [a fwath in mowing, iW 
Aride of a mower] yindain^ m. 

ANDES or Cordilleras, /. //. [a chain 
of vtry high mountains in Souih-Amcricaj /-cî 
^•Jniieii t'. pi. ies C rdillihtSy f pi. 

aND.RA or Ancelyn, /. [a timber-tree 
Ot Brazil] Wm/t'r^i, m. npgcUriy m. 
. ANDIRA-CUACA, / [Zoo'og. a kind of 
tai of BiJzilj j^miira-guaca^ (. 

ANDIRON (^^tiM'-rrr-cu-n), or rather 
Hand-iron /. [irons on which wood is laid to 
burni irons at the ends uf a fite-grate in which 
the fjiit tiirnsj (.7j-wc/, m. tosfcu. 

ANDOLlAN (^n'-do-li-:-n)4 /. [Cookery; 
« pudding made of bog's guts] An^ouxllc., f. 

ANDRACHNE,/. [:imonn the Ancients; 
«butus or llrawbciry-trec ; purihin] Athwjiery 
m. pou piery m. V. fîalKiid Orpim» 

St. ANDREW'S, /: [a town uf Scotland; 
lat. 56"-!?' N.lung. 2^-45' W.]5r.-^--Jc/'/,m. 
St. Andre.v's Crufi, (faltier), Cro'r </e S[. An- 
Àrcy f. (autm-i m. 

ANDROGEUS (-In'-diÔ'-dji-ifice), /■ 
[Mj'thol. the Ton oi Minos, iUin t>y the Athe- 
ni.ins, through malice, on jccnunt of his numerous 
viiîïories at the puLdic games] Art^jc^-A, m. 

ANDROGYNaL (,'n*-drô.lj'-'i-n.l), or 
Andboc VNOiTS ("in*'-drodj 'ï neiic:}, *?:(/. 
[having two fexes] ihrmapiirodïu. 

ANDROGYNALLY (an'-drodj'-ï-nl-é), 
ad'v. [with two (exes] En Jiert^:af'kro<Iite. 

ANDROGYNES {an'-drodj '.r-neuce), / 
[(?nc ihat has two fexcsj Andro^ynf, m. hervja- 
fhrodite^ m. 

ANDROiDES (lin-dro-f-diz), /. [automa- 
ton] Ar.dr idfy m. automate j ta. 

ANDROMACHE (?n'-dtom '-a-kc), / 
£Mythol. the wife of Hedor] Andromaque^ i. 

ANI^ROMEDA (^n'-drôm '-i-da},/. [My- 
thol. the daughter of Cepheuy and CafTiope, who 
was cxpofed to a iea-monller, but delivered and 
married by Per feus ; Aftron. a conffelluuon of 
the n rthcrn hemifphere] Ar.df mcdcy f. 

ANDKOS /. [an i il and and town of Turkey 
In Euroi^ie; lat» Sy^-jo N. long. 25^-30' E.] 
Affdroy m. 

ANDROSACE, /. [a very aperitive plant] 
Andrc-f^u/, m 

ANDROTOMY (an'-drot'-ô-mé), or An- 
CRATOMY, /. [difTci^tion of human body] An- 
iimtoniej f. 

AN DRUM (.n'-drci'imf), /• [hydrocele; 
an incurable difcdfe that aiFei5t the Malabariansj 
hlydrocllt, f. 

ANECDOTE (an'-ëk-dôtc),/. [fecret hif- 
tory] Anecdùtâi f. 

A NEE or Asnee,/. [an afs's load ; 3 bufh- 
cls of corn, 80 pots of wine] dn/i, f. 

aNEMQGRAPHY (^n-î-raos'-r-.fé), /. 
[defciiptiun of the wiad] Anâm^raphie, f. 

ANEMONE (ri-nem'-C-nt), /. [wlnd- 
ïlower] Ancm.ne^ f. 

ANEMOMETER (an-ï-mom'-j-tcr), /. 
[an inrtrument to mcafur^ the flrengih of the 
wind] Afiemomctrei m. 

ANEMONOIDES (a-nem '.û-no-ï-liz), / 
[wild or wood anemony] Sy^'vle, f- 

ANEMOSCOPE (â-nem'-o (kGpe), /. fa 
machine Showing from what point the v/md 
felows : an in(trun-,cnt to foietel the changes of 
the wind] AneiKofiicpe m. 

AN-END (an-i-n'd ), cr rJther on end, ddiK 
[at fcal Del'cttt I u perpendictihire. The main- 
top-maft is an end, Le mât de gnrd Jtumcr ep 



gkinde^ c"cd-à-dire, lemiu à J 



tpr.Jie. 



H ANENT (a-ncn't'), prep, [concerning, 
OVCr-ag?-inrt ] Touchant^ tout contrfy 'vis-i:-'vh, 

ANETHUM, /. [Eotan. dill ; a med. plant] 
Anet^ m. 

ANEURISM (an'-ïou-iîzm^), /. [a dileafe 
of the arrLries] Anj'vufme, m. 

_(\,NEW (à nïou ',), adv. [again] De nowvcau. 
To begin anew, Commencer dt nouveau^ rcîom- 
■ntKçers 



Ahew fne.'Iy, in a new manner] A f-fu/^ 
d*bne mavtire n^jt'elit^ dc phu hefU. Hi; who be- 
gins laie is cbllytd to form anew the whole dif- 
pohtio.i (.fills foul, Co acquire new habiis of liif, 
&c. Cc.'.ii yii; ccfTWjence tard c^ obligé de fo'tntr a 
neuf toute la difpn/iron de Jon dmiy d acquérir de 
n^wveilet hahuudes^ Set:* 

ANKRACTUOSE and Anfractuous 
[iin'-tL^k'-tchiou'CUce), adj. [full of turnings 
and winding pniTdgfSJ AnfraButux. , 

ANFRACTUOSITY [an'-fiak-tchiou-os- 
ï-tù), and At^ f KAC^vovsy £sz, f. AttfmSJu- 

ANGEL (en '-djcl), /. [NTcfleni-er; 3 fyhh 
ciDjiioytd by GodJ ^njrf, m. rjj>iii ciéé, m. 
[A beautiful perl'on] /In^e^ m. 

Angel, Ài.gfU:^ m. ancieiwe mcnftoU d^cr 
J'/lngliltr.c, lalani diX J^hd'tai. 

Angel-btd, LU d'ûr.gt, lit à h;vjji. Angel- 
fifh (fquaiina), Argc, {. Angel ll-.ot (duln- 
fhiiU, B'jiilet ramt'f ni. J^'-ge, m. 

'ÀNGtLlCA (n'djel'-ï-ka), /. [Bot. a 
merl. pl.int] Argéhijite, f. rr.chie rf.l S. E'lfrit.^ 
The uild .ïnjelica, Pu-d de c/:^-vrej m. 

AN'GELICA!- (3i'-dj?l'-ï-k51), or An- 
nrric ( n'-djci'-Ik}, li.'j. frt'ien-b.'irg an an* 
gel, above human Jv^^^ff'V^wc, />eju c^rrmc un ange. 
My ang'-lical mirtrçlk, Mvi /(•/ ange. 

ANGELlCALNEbS ( n'-djëi -T-k^I-nccr), 
/. [excellence naore than human] î^ialiicarge'tji.e. 

ANGELINA or Angelvn, /. [a large ttce 
of Malabar] Arp-el'w. V. Andira. 

angelot" (an'-djï-18i;),/ fa fort of 
lute] A'lge'njur, f. [A fort of cbcele] Argehl, 
m. Jtjrte de fromage. \_An £ngtii}î g )ld cuînj 
V. A NO EL. 

ANGELUS (rn'-djél-eucf),/. [a prayer to 
the holy Virgin] Ange'/us, m. 

ANGER (. n'gi('-eûr), /. [wrath, pafllon] 
Colère, f. emportement f rii.fet:^ m. inJignati;», f. 
courreux, m. de'pit, m. He U cafily provoked t"> 
anger, U je met axJÔKt^nt en eclere, IT prend feu 
p'.ur un rien. 

To Anger, -inc, -zn, v. a, [to offend a 
perfon fo as to piovoke him to anger] Vacher.^ 
irriter^ aigrir, proiwi^iicr., mettre en eplijre, dépiter, 
de'jejpe'rer \ ^* faire prtir quelqu'un dts gcndt. To 
anger again, Reflicher. Sometimes he angers 
me, /.' m' il rite quelquef''/:s. 

ANGERVD t n'ga'-eiir'd), tetrt. adj. 
Fâ.hé, irrite. 

ANGERLY (an'so'eur-le), or Avgrily 
("in'g 'ri-le}, En colère, a'vee tinfertcment. To 
fpeak angrily to one, Grorder qutl^a^an. 

ANGERONA (an'-djër-C-nS), /. [MythoL 
the goddefs of Silence] An^>-'>M:e, f. 

ANGINA (nn'-dj.;ï-nà), /. [Med. Qi^inzy, 
an inflammation »f the thra^t] Angine, f. elq-ji- 
nantie, f. 

ANGIOGRAPHY (-n'-;jï-Bg'-r.;-fé), / 
[a defcripticn of the veflels of the human body] 
Angiagraphie, t. 

ANGIOI.OGY ("n'-diï-ol'-ô-dj6), /. [a 
treatifc of the velicls of tiie human b'.dy] Angi- 
oli^ie, f. 

ANGIOSPERMTA ('r,'-djï-o-f|."rm'-ï-a), 
ad']. [Eotany ; piants wh ch have tlleir feeds not 
lodged n..ked witliin the cup] t'lantei angio^ 
f^ermcs. 

ANGIOTOMY ("n'-dji-gt'-o-me), / [a 
cutting open of the veffels] Angiotcmic, f. 

ANGLE (;1n'g'-l'), f. [the fpace intctrcpted 
between two lines inlerfet^in- each other ] An-- 
o-A, m. cnn, m. ff,fi^'/:irr, f. Angle of timb'r 
or llone, yy'i-/e, Re-enrrant angle, A'lgle ren- 
trant. SafK^nt angle, Angle jitilljnt ; ftcdan. 
Angle-tie-piece (in Cjvpen ry), Coter, m. 
Angle,/, [hook] Hameçon, m. 
Angle,/, [angl ng-rod] Ligne peur pt- 
eher, f. 

To Angle, -ing, -En,t; n. [to fi(h with a 
rod or hook) Pter.^r à let 'igne. 

\ To angle with a golden hook, Péeher ave: 
un fiattterçTi d^çr j perd^r phi ou\n ne prend. 



ANOLTR (in-g'-LUr), /. [hc «fio fi(I)C« 
with an angle] PéeAei.rf m y/î feilie à h i'gne. 

ANCLL-KOU ( ng'l-.rod), ;. (ihe Itick 
to which the fine and liook aie liuiig] Lt boit 
d'une ligne èi j éi lier. 

ANGLI-SEY (în'-g.ï-^i),/ [an irtand of 
Great Britain] Anglefy, m. 

ANGLICISM (ân'p'-lï cïzmc), / [a.T Enij- 
liih idiom] Angliei'me, m. 

ANGLING ( Il 6'-.ïn'E»0i /. ^f^'" ' '" 
1 gn-, f. An anghng-liue, or angling-rod, L'gne 
!> pi her, f. 

ANGOLA, /[a kingd.m of Afnca]y?n£c/«,m. 

Angola-cat,/. Angola, m. 

Angola-shfep, Adimoin ou AJim-rain, m. 
he'l'ier de ^re'gal të de Guinée, m. hrebii d'Ar^ 
geh, f. 

ANGOLAM,/. [a tree of Malab.r] An- 
g'i'.am, m. 

ANGON (Tn'g'-on^), /. [the javriin of the 
ancient French, refembling a ^ower de lutej 
Argon, m. Framil^ije, f. 

ANGOUMOJb;, /. [a province of France J 
An^entno-t, m. 

ANGRILY (an'g'-rï-lé), etJv. [in an an- 
gry m irrcr] Aftrc ecliic, wvee aigreur, 

ANGRY {rn'g'-re),ar//. [toudi-d with an- 
ger] PS he', figri, irr'tfc, \fé'U. To make one 
angry, Mettre quelqu'un en tcïhe. To be angry 
at, or with one, P.tTe fâché contre quelqu'un, I 
■.m angry with you for it, 'Je voin en fats mau- 
mais grt To grow angry, S'intpalienier, V. 
Choleric- 

An angry word, || Une grenfferte, 

ANGSANA,/. [dragon-tree; a larte tree 
from the iHand ot Java] Sang de dragon. 

ANGUISH (an'g '-ouïchtl, /. (foirow, ex- 
ceffivc piin] Angoiffe, f. chagiin, m ùJJHêîii.n, f. 
delr,£e, f. Anguilh of mind, A tabu ment il'ef- 
p'it, m. inquie'iitde, f. Angui/li of heart, De'- 
ehlrement de eoeur, m. 

ANGUISHED (3n'g'-ouïch-ëd),arf,". [feized 
with anguilh] DejoU. 

ANGULAR (Ln'g'-iou-rr), and Anco- 
LATED (.ln'g'-ïou-lé-të.1), adv. [having nooks, 
corners, ang'es] Angulaire. 

ANGULARITY (an'g-ïo2-rr'-ï-té). An. 
GTLARNiSS (an'g '-ïoii-l.'r-nece},/ [the qua* 
lityofbiing angular] S^alite' d'etre anguLi-e, 

ANGULOSITY (.in-g-Lfi los'-J-te), / 
[the quality of being angulous] Etal d'un earps 
anguleux, m. 

AN G U LOUS (rn'g '-û.n-l£3ct5, adj.focok. 
ed, angnlir] Anguhux, qui a des crgUt, àrrrteux. 

ANGUS (:n"g»'-eflcf), /. [a ihtrc of°Sc«t. 

Iland] Argi'Sy m. 
ANGUST ("m'-gKeiirte}, adj. [narrow, 
flrait] Etroit, rêtréd, \angujlic. 
ANGUSTATION (in"-g:,e!l3-tc'-cheuoe), ' 
\f. [lîraîtcning] P.étr-àjfement^'ic.. 

ANGUSTICLAVI'^ or An«tj5TV3 cla- 
VLîî, /. [a tunica embroidered v.i.rh little purple 
liuds, worn by the Roman knights] A'igt.f.'- 
cla^f, TO. 

■ ANHALDIN, ttdj. [an epithet g'vsn to va- 
rious meJecîTis, foi'me-ly kept as ftcieis in the 
fjmily of Anhalt] V'Anhah, 

AN H ALT, /. [a principality of Germany] 
Anhalt, m. 

ANHELATION (an' hï-lé '.cheiinc), /, 
[pantin;^] Perte tPhaleire, f, ejftu^ement., m, 
ctiurte h^Uinc, f, 

ANHiMA, /. [an aquatic bird of prey nt" 
nrafii, having a horn on its hf.d] Atih'-mt, fn. 

ANHiNGA, /. [a water-fowl of the Eiia'il] 
AnLinga, m. tup'tra'r'Mt, m. plongeon de la 
Cuiaire, m. * 

ANHUlBA,/. [Bctan. faffafras-tree] An. 
\ huibc, zn. Jc^hfrat, m - 

i ANIENÏED (an '-î-cn'-iëd), adj. [a iaw- 
■ term ; fturtratcd] Aneani't, aboii, annulé, m'll au 
j ne'tJrt. 

I . ANIGHTS (.-i-a.iït-s'), «rri'-w. [in ih- n-ght- 

I lime, r.ight after night] ia n*//-, toutHhs tiv-h: 

Ï 2. ANIL 



A N K 

ANIL (ïn'-ïl), or Nil, j. [the flirub from 
while leaves and ftalks indigo is prepared] 
Ar.il, m. 

ANILENESS (S-nïïle '-mcj]. Anility 
(3-nïl'-î-tc% /. [the old age of weman] ^(£.7- 
hji aifmrnt, f. 

ANIMABLE (an'-ï-ma-bi'), adj. [what 
may be put into life] ^j\n peut animir, 

ANIMAin'ERSIOM (an ï-m.;d-vër'. 

cheû.K),/. [ye fiooti Re frimanât, I. ccnjure, i. 
anirradverfijn y f. 

Animadversion, /. [remirk] Ohjervaiion , 
f, remarque, i. réjitxhr.f f. 

ANlMADVERSlVE(ïn-î-mad-ver'-sïv'), 
eidj. [that hat the power of judging] S^ui a la 
faculté' i'e ju^er. The animadvetfive faculty. La 
faculté de rJjîéchir, 

To ANIMADVERT (an-i-m"d-vcrt'), 
-ISG, -ED, nj, a- [to pafs cenfures upon] i?/- 
frimanJ-r, ctr.Jurtr. To animadvert upon one, 
Reprock'r qutlqui chafe à quelquur,. 

To Animadvert [to take notice of] Re- 
rtarquery obfer'ver, 

ANIMADVERTED (an-ï-mjd.vër'-tëd), 
fart, adj. Réprimandé ', remarqué, obfernjé. 

ANIMADVERTER (".n ï-mad-vêr '- 

teûr), /, [he who animadvertsj Cer.Jeur, m. cb- 
Jervatenr, m. 

ANIMAL (Jn'-ï-m.ll), /. [animated crea- 
ture] yirimal, m. ar-maux, pi. 

Animal, adj. j^mmal. The animal body, 
he carpi ammal. The animal functions, Lei 
fan^iCr.i an-.malei. 

Animal earth [that which is obtained by 
calcination, or putrefadlion of animal fubltancesj 
*Xerre avimalt, 

ANIMALCULE (anï-mil '-kïoiîlc), / [a 
Tery fmall animal] Animak-Je, m. 

ANlMALiry (3n-ï.mâl'-ï-te'), /. [the 
flate of animal exiftence] Animalité, f. la faculté 
ar.'male. 

To ANIMATE (Kn '-ï-.néte), -ing, -ed, 
V, a, [to give life, to quicken, to make alive] 
j^rimer, donner /j vie, Soms inward principle 
aj.imates the living bodies, II y a dans les carps 
'vi'vans un principe q'..i tes anime. 

* To an mate a fpeech, a picture, a ftatue. 
Animer un dijcouri, un tableau, une ftatue. 

• To Animate [to encourage, to incite] 
Anirur, encaurager, exciter, fiqmr, acharner, en- 
Jiamrr.er. 

ANIMATED (an'-ï-mé-tëd), fart. adj. 
[alive, iacited' Animé, encouragé. 

ANIMATION (In ï-mé-cheuns), and A- 
KIMATING, adj. [in Med.] i^ai a le pouvoir 
d^a/tirre-', de àanner la i-te, animation, f. 

ANIMATIVE (?n'.î-mé-tïv'), adj. [hav- 
itij the power of giving life] ^i a la faculté 
d'animer, 

ANIMATOR (an'-ï-iTié-teur),/. [one that 
animates] Cî'ul qui danne la 'vie. 

ANIME,/, [ia Pharm. a kind of refin] 
Animé, f. 

ANIMOSE (an-î-mûc« '), adj. [full of 
ipirit, hot] Chaud, aràmé. 

ANIMO.-ÎTY [ ;i-ï-m5s'-ï-té),/. [vehe- 
mence of hatred, p.fiionate malignity] Ani- 
rr.afité, f. averfcn, f, haine, f. pique, f. 

ANINGA,/. [a root growing in Caribbee- 
iflandsj Ar.inga, m. 

ANlNGA-lBA,/. [an aquatic tree of Brafil] 
ylninga-^ba, m. 

ANISE ("n'-ïcj), /. [a fpecies of apium 
with fvieet-fcented feeds] Ar.'n, m. Anile- 
feed, or anifeed, Grainr d'ar.'s, f. To cover with 
anife, Anifir. Anifum Chios, z-rgi (the froit 
of a tree of Afia), Ann de la Chine, anic étoile, 
femence de badiane, f. 

ANJOU, /. [a province of France] An- 
jifU, tn- 

ANK.LE (?n'-krj,/. [the joint which unites 
the leg to the foot] La jointure de Ij jambc 
au piej. 

Ankle-boni, La chtiiile du pied. 



ANN 

ANKER, cr Anchor ("n '-keur), /. [a 
lic^uid meafure ufed at Amfierdam, abouC i6 
gallons] ^artûuty m. 

ANNALIST (an'-na-lïfte),/ [a writer of 
annals] Ar.r.aljie, m. 

ANNALS (:.n'-n,lz), /. //. [h^ories di- 

gefted in the exa£t order of time] yJnnales, f. 

/ivre ({' hifloiri où Von jutt l'ordre det anr.e'eSf in. 

ANNATS, cr Annates (dn'-nJts), /, / 

I pi. [ihe firft fruits] /innate, U ren/eru d'un an 

(Tun benefice 'vacant. 

To ANNEAL (jn'-nTl^ '1, -ing, -ed, f. n. 
[to heat gbfs f) .IS to make it retain the colours 
laid i>n it j Chauffer le verre pour lut faire retenir 
les couleur i qur.n y applique enjmie\ recuire. 

To Anneal [t-j anoint with oîlj HuMerj 
oindre, ou frotter d' huil, 

ANNEALED (an'-nî MM), adj. Peint en 
apprtt, huile \ oint. 

ANNEALING ("n -nî Mïn'gwf), /• [^^o"™ 
to anneal] L^a^ion de pîlndre en apprêt fur le 
•verre, l'afiicn d'huiler, ou d''ùindre\ orSîior:, f. 
The annealing of tiles (the well-baking them), 
La manière de bien faire, ou cuire des tuiles. 
Annealing of metah, Recuire, f. 

ANNEL-CORN,/. [ftarch-corn] Efcourgeon, 
m. orge karive, f. 

To ANNEX (an*-ntks'), -ing, -ed, i/. a. 
[to join, to conneét, to unite a fmaller thing to 
a greater] Annexer, joindre, re'ur.ir. 

Annex,/, [the ihng annexed] Annexe, f. 
ANNEXATION (. n'-nek-cc '-cheùns), 
Annexion (^n'-nek '-cheunf), and Astitx- 
MENT (Trn'-neks '-mën'i), /. [conjun^ion, 
addition, coalition ; the aft of annexing ; the 
thing annexed] Annexion, f. addition, f. re'- 
union, f. 

ANNEXED {dii'-nck'-s't), fart. adj. An- 
nexe, rcun], j^mt. 

ANNIENTED, tf/^;. V. Aniented. 
ANNIHILABLE (jn'-nai '-hï-la-br), adj. 
[what may be put out of exiftence] ^\n peut 
annihiler. 

To ANNIHILATE (ân*-naï '-hï-léte), 
-ING, -ED, 1/. a. [to reduce to nothing, to 
deliroy, to annul] Anéantir, annihiler. 

ANNIHILATiON(^n'-Dar-hï-lé'cheùnf}, 
and Annihilating,/. Annihilation^ f. aiécan- 
tijfcment., m. ration d" ane'artir , f. 

ANNIVERSARY (^n'-nï-vër '-s"-ré), tf^;. 
y", [yearly, annually] Am.ivetfjue, m. 

ANNOBONA,/. [an iihnd of Africa] An- 
nobon, m. 

ANNONA, /. [cuftard-applei a fhiub of 
hWiïVÎ^i'^'ï] Affwinur, Tï\. cachtmentur, m. 

ANNOTATION (an'-no-té '-cheûnf), /. 
[note] Annotation, f, note, f. remarque, i, 

ANNOTATOR (an'-nô-té '-teiir), /. [a 
writer of note.-, ■ ;" apoftils] Commentaicur, m. 
annotateur, m. cpopùlateur, ra. 

ANNOTTO, /. [a Weft-Indian red-dye, 
attole] Aru-ite, f. anole, f. 

To ANNOUNCE (an'-nanun*cf '}, -ing, 
-ED, 1'. a. [to pubUlh, to proclaim] Anmncery 
publier, proclamer. 

I announce you good tidings, Je 'vous annonce 
une bonne nowve/le. 

ANNOUNCED (an'-naoûn'-s't),/fîr/. Jt// 
Annonce, declare. 

ANNOY (an'-noc),arc/ Annqyance (an'- 
no- '-'n*ce),_/. [injury, moleftationj Dommage, 
tort, m. préjudice, ra. 

To Annoy, -ing, -ed, i-. a. [to hurt, 
to moleft] Nuire, inccmmoderj prejudiaer, faire 
tort, molefïer. 

ANNOYED (an'-noë 'd),/dr/. adj,Molefie\ 
incommode'. 

ANNOYER (an'-noe '-eut),/, [the perfon 
who annoys] Celui ou celle qui fait tort. 

ANNUAL (an'-nïoû-^I),tf£/;. [which comes 
yearly, or iafts a year] Annuel, qui arrive ou 
revient tous les ans ^ annale^ qui dure un an. 

ANNUALLY(an'-nîoù-al-é),aiv. [yearly, 
«very jearj A^tnuelUmentf par an^ tous la ans» 



A N O 

ANNUITANT (an'-nïou '-ï-tan't),/ [orre 
who poiTefles an annuity] Render, m. 

ANNUITY (;n'-nîou'-ï-té), / [yearly 
rent, or income tor life or years] Annuité, f. 
rente tligcre, f. To buy an annuity. Placer 
Jon argent en rente viagère, ou à ft^nds ptrdu. 

To ANNUL (an'-neiil), -ing, -ed, v. a- 
[to make void, to nullify, to abrogate] Annuler^ 
cajjer, abr'.ger, révoquer, annihiler. 

ANNULAR (an'-nïjii-lnr), or Annula- 
H V, adj. [having the form of a ring] Annulaire. 
ANNULET (an'-ni.u.let(rj,y [Heraldry i 
a little ring] Petit anneau, m. annelct, m. 
[Archit. little mouldings round the Doric capi- 
tal] Armilhy f. 

ANNULLED (l^n'-neul '-I'd^, part, adj, 
Annulle', abroge'. 

ANNULLING (an*-neijl '-ïrî'gfiO [from 
to annul] CaJJation, f. abrogation, f. revo- 
cation, i. 

To ANNUMERATE (in'-niou'-mT-re'te), 
-iNc:, -ED, 1'. a. [to add to a former numberj 
lyfettre au nombre, ajouter. 

ANNUMERATED (an'-nïou-mï-ré '-ted), 
part. adj. Mi; au nombre, compté parmi. 

ANNUMERATION (ân'-nïou-mï-ré '- 
cheûnf) [addition to a formei numberj Ad' 
diiion, f. 

To ANNUNCIATE (an'-neûn ' chï-éte), 
-ING, -ED, V. a. [to bring tidings] Ar.n'incer, 

ANNUNCIATION (: n'-neun'-chî-é '- 
cheûne), /. [Lady-day] Uannoni'xatx'.n, f. une 
des (êtes de la Fierge, Annunciation-day, La 
NoC'C-Diime de Murs. 

ANODYNE (r.n'-ô-dâVne), adj. [Med. 
pare^oiic, afîuaging, fjfieningj An dm. 

To ANOINT (â-nôïn"t'), -ing, -ET), v.a, 
[to rub over with oil, or other unttuous matter J 
Oindre, frotter d^ huile, ou de quelqu'autre matière 
orùîueufe, Thou flialt anoJnt thyfelf with ©11, 
"Tu i''.ir,dras toi-même d'huile, 

*f ^ To anoint one, and by a vulgar contract 
lion, to noint one, to lick, to bang him; Oindre 
quelqu^un d^ huile de coterct, lui repajjèr le huffe^ 
VétrtlUr, h roffcr. 

ANOINIED (^-noïn'-tëd), part, adj, and 
perhaps /v^y?. Oint, The Lord's anointed, Z-'oifif 
du Sei^reur. 

ANOINTER (S-nôïn '-leur), /. [one who 
anoints] Qm oint. 

ANOINTING (â-noïn'-tïnVO>/- VaEîiots 
d\wdre, f. cnSiion, f. 

Anointing, adj. Anointing oil, Huile 
d'on^ion, 

ANOLE, or Anolis (an'-ô-nce), /. [a 
fmalt lizardof the Antills j the inhabitants eat itj 
Anolis, m. Anouii, m. 

ANOMALISTICAL(a-nom-a-lïs'-tï-k:i]), 
adj. [Aftron. periodical] Anomalifiique, Ano- 
maliftîcaJ year, Année anomal ifiique, 

ANOMALOUSf -nom'-a-leijcc),j<^7.[irrc- 
gularj A'omal, irrégulier. 

ANOM ALOUbLY (:î-nom '-a-leûs-lé), 
c.dv. [il regularly] Irrégulièrement m 

ANOMALY (a-nom'-a-lé), or Anoma- 
Li?M (ii-nÔm '-a lïam'), /. [irregularity, a 
deviation of the rules] Anomalie, i% irrégu- 
larité, i. 

ANOMIA ("n '-ô-mï-a), / [a genus of 
ceftaceous worms] Ammie, f. 

Anomia concha [a bivalvular ihell of Oie 
oyfter kind] Ar.omic, f. térebratulcj m. b^c de 
perroquet, m. 

AnomijC [foflile ihells, of wlilch the living 
analogous ones are unknown] Anomites, f. pi. 

ANOMY {tn '-0-mé), /. [breach of law] 
J^idation de la lei, f. prévarication, f. 

ANON (a-nonf '), adj. [quickly, foon, now 
and then] Tout -à -I'' heure, fur le champ. Ever 
and anon, A tout moment, || A tout bout de 
champ . 

ANONIS, / [p€tty-whir>, cammock, reft- 
harrow; a medicinal plant] Arrete^bacuf, m, 
bugrondCf f. indigo dt la Cuaddoupcy m. 

7 ANONY- 



ANS 

ANONYMOUS (a-nSa '-ï-mcac«)i oàj. 
[without a name] j^mnyme* 

ANOM YMOUSLV (a-non '-ï-meus-lc), 
ûdv. [without a name] Sans mm. 

ANORtXV (àn'-ô-rî-k-cc),/ [inappetency, 
ûr loathing of food] jinorexie, f. dégoût des 
alimenSj m 

ANOTHER (rn-Ôtzh'eur), adj. [from an 
and other J not the fame, one m -re ; widely 
different] Autre, un autte^ Vautre. One is 
better than another, Uun'uaut mieux que Vautre. 
Are you of ano'her mind ? Etes-vous d'un autre 
Jentiment f If we love one another, Goddwellefh 
in us, Si nous nous aimom les uns Us autres. Dieu 
habite en nous, Thiee days one after another, 
Trois jours de fuite. \t is juft fuch another, Ce/l 
prt'cije'm n( comme Vautre. One with another, 
L'un portant Vautre^ tous enjemble. One year 
wiih anoLher, Bon an, mal an, One while he 
does th'9, and anoihcr wliJle that, Tar-.tôt il fait 
ceci, &" tantôt cela. 

•f- It ]•> one thing to promîfe, and another to 
perform, Promettre lJï un, èif tenir ejl un autre. 

•f One misfortune comes upon the neck of 
another, Un malheur ne 'vient jamais JeuL 

ANOTTA [Bot.] V. Bixa. 

ANSATED (:;n'-cé-tëd), adj. [having 
handles] ^i a des anfrs. 

- ANSPACH, /. [Margraviate and town of 
Germany ; lat. 49°-zo' N. long. io°-47' E.] 
yinjpach, m. 

ANSWER (iin'-ceûi),/. [that which is faid 
in return to a quclUon, or pofuionj Reponfcy f- 
re'pVique, f. To maker, to give, to return, to 
expett an anfwer. Fain, donner, rendre, attendre 
rc'ponfe. Anfwer (in Law), De'ftr.JeSj f. pi. 
Containing an anfwer, Rejponfif, ~ive. Anfwer to 
a falut (among Mariners), Contre-Ja/uty m, 

^ Anfwer, lepunje ; reply, réplique (fynon.) : 
An anj'u'er is made to a demand or a queftion 
aiktd i a reply to an anfwer or a remonltrance ; 
the word anJTwer is more extenfive in its fignifi- 
tation than reply ; we anfwer the quelHons of 
thofe who aflc us; the demands of fuch as 
expeft our fervices j the arguments of difpu- 
tants i die letters we receive ; and for all our 
conduft. Replyi fuppofes a difpute ; we reply to 
the anfwer of an author whofe works we have 
»ridcifed ; to thofe icprimands we are unwil- 
ling to fubaiit to: or to an anfioer in Chan- 
cery, &c. 

To Answer, -ing, -ep, c. a. Sc n. [to 
fpeak in retuin to a queftion] Répondre. Anfwer 
to thefe queftions, firft, Rcpondex d'abord à ces 
fuefiiûtis. Have you this only to anfwer, N^avcz- 
vous que cela à refondre? To anfwer to the 
pjrpofe, Répondre à propos. He anfwered, and 
Jaid, Jl prie la parole, H^ dit* To anfwer again, 
Ri'pliqucr, t ipofier, r c'crire. 

* To Answer [to be agreeable toj Re'- 
pendre^ C'.rrejpondrej ft rapporter à ; cadrer ai/ec. 
This aifwers to that, dd répand à cela. He 
anfwers the hopes that were enterrained of him 
in his ycutll, // répond aux efpéiances que dotmoii 
Jd jeur.iijje. This falhion anfwers feveral pur- 
pofes, Cette modejett à flu/Ieurs chafes. Money 
anfwer^ all occafions, L'' argent fer t à tout. This 
«•■ill brtter anfwer our buhncfs, Ceo fera mieux 
notre affaire. 

To Answer for. Répondre poury tire cau. 
i'tcn pcury cauticv.nery rendre compte de. To anfwer 
lor a friend, P.épovdre pour un ami. To anfwer 
for his debts, Etre caution pjur fes dettes. We 
have a great deal to anfwer for, N-jus a'vons 
UN grand compte à rendre. To anfwer in Law for 
another. Comparaître en "yufiice pour un autre. 

To Answer [to fatisfy] Payer, acquitter^ 
reconnoitre, jufi fer, fati faire yfuffre. To anfwer 
a debt, Payer ou acquitter une dette. To aafwer 
an obligation, Remplir un de'voir, reconnoitre un 
bienfait. To anfwer a fault, Jujhfer une faute. 
The traders and artificers cannot anfwer the 
demands of buyers, Le marchand £^ V ouvrier ne 
peuvent fuffin aux demande» det acheteurs. 



A N T 



A N T 



' ANSWERABLE (an '-ceur-â-br), adj. 
[that to which a reply may be made] W quoi Von 
peut répondre. 

Answerable, (jdj. [obliged to give an ac- 
count, refponfiblej RjfponfabU. 

An&wer ABLE [coircfpondent, proportion- 
ate] Proportionné, équivalent ^ analogue. 

iNSWERACLENESS(:^n'-ceû"r-:.'-bI-nccO, 
f. [the quality of being anfwerablej Corrcfpcn- 
dance, f. rapport, m- proportion, f. analogic, Ï. 
convenance, f. refponjabilite, f. 

ANSWERa'BLY (an '-ceùr-a-blé), adv. 
[fuitably] Conformément J convenablement, || à 
Vavnaiit. 

ANS\^ERED (an'-ceiir-'d), part. adj. A 
quoi Von a répordu* 

ANSWERER (an'-ceiir-eiir), / [he who 
anfwers] Répondant , m. 

rtN'T (an't'), /. ContraSîed for And it, or 
rather And if it. V. And. 

ANT {.In'tl,/. [an emmet, pifmire] Fourmiy 
f. An ant's hole, neft, or hillock. Une fourmil- 
Itère. Ant's eg^s. Nymphes de fuurm'is, f. pi. 

ANTA (an'-ia),/^. Ant^ (anti),/.[Anc. 
Hift. a fquare column placed at the corners of 
the walls of temples] Ante^ m. pHafre carré, m. 
jambage de porte, m. 

ANTA TAPIRUS,/. [a large quadruped of 
Brafil] Anta, m. 

ANT^US (jn'ti'-eiicÉ), /. [Mytlioj. the 
fon of Neptune and Terra j a famous giant kil- 
led by Hercules] Antée, m. 

AN'TAC^US, /. [large fiOi of the fpe- 
cies of fturgeon ; Hufo] Antacér, m. 

ANTAGONIST (atr-trig'-ô-nïstf),/- [ad- 
verfary, opponent] Antagomfie, m. adverfaire, 
m. and f. émule, m. 

fl" Antagonift, opponent, amagonijle ', adver- 
fary, adverfuire ; enemy, foe, ennemi (fynon.) : 
The two firll imply particular conteft or oppofî- 
tion, though perhaps without any perforai en- 
mity, which the three latter plainly denote ; ex. 
He was my opponent at the lartr eleftion, when 
each endeavoured to outdo his antagonijl, but we 
need not be fettled enemies for that reafon ; how- 
ever, if he bears me ill will on that account, let 
him be an open adverfary^ not a fecret and infi- 
dious fe. 

ANTALGIC, V. Anodyn. 

ANTALIUM, Antale, Antalus, /, 
! [tubulus marinus j a fea-fliell in the form of 
a femi-circuUr pipe] Amale, m. 

ANTAMBA,/. [the name of the leopard at 
Madagafcar] Antamha, m. 

ANTANACLASIS (Sn't-a-na-klc'-cuv),/. 
[in Rhetoric; repetition of the fame word in 
another fenfe, v. g. Dùm vivJmus, vivamusi 
Antanaclafe, f. 

aNTAPHRODITIC (an't-'-frÔ-dït'-ïk), 
^(V/. [efficacious againft luft and the venereal dif- 
eafc] Antivene'rien. 

ANTAPOPLECTIC (Sn't-ap-ô-plëk '- 

tïk), adj. [good againft an apoplexy] Ahti- 
apopleBique» 

ANTARCTIC (an'-tark'-tïk), adj. 
[fouthern] AntarSique, aujlral. The antariSlic 
pole, Lc pel.'. antarBique, aujlral ou méridional. 

ANTARES, f [Allron. Scorpion's heart j a 
fixtd rtar of the firft magnitude] Antarès, m. 

ANTARTHRITIC (In't-ar-tshiïc '-ïk), 
adj. fgood 3g.\inft the gout] j:/nti-arthri:ique. 

ANTASTf-iMATlC (an't-ast-mit'-ïk), 
'^dj. [good againft the afthmaj Anti.afih- 
ma tique. 

ANTEACT3 (an '-tï-àkrs), /. pL [anions 
done formerly] Lti faits antecedency qui ont pré- 
cédés ceux dont il s\it^it. 

ANTEAMBULATION (an^ti-am'-biou- 
lé '-cheiint;', /. [a going, or walking before] 
L''aâîion de marcher l'tvant, comme les huïfpers, 
ou tes bsdaux, devant les magiflrats, ou les pro^ 

To ANTF,CEDE(an'-n-cid( '},-INC, -ID, 
V. n, [to go befoie] Pr/(i':ir. 



ANTECEDENCE (an'-tï-ci '-J5n'«), /. 
forecedmce] Pria iu', (. anu'i hrile, f. 

ANTECEDENT (an'-iJ-ci'-Jën't), adj, 
[("•l'cedmg] /inle'cc'drnt, ^i,i f>rn,dr, ûr.l'rilur. 

Antécédent, /. [any ihing (iiecedingj 
Pr'aljble, m. [in Gram & i-ogicj ^tiii- 
Ci'dent, m. 

ANTECEDENTLY (an'-tî-d '-dcn't-lé), 
ûii-v. [previouflyj PrialahUmtnt, frc'cédimmtnt, 
antecédemment. 

ANTECESSOR (ïn'- ;ï cés'-stur), /. [one 
who precedes] Prédutjjeur, .n. at» i^ji'^r ( j-ro. 
f'Jj'ur de droit), m. 

ANTECHAMIiER or Antichamber 
(in'-tî'-tchcm'-beur),/. [an outer-chamber be- 
fore the principal chamber of an aparuoent] 
Antir/iaml'rej f. 

To ANTEDATE (an'-tï-dcte), -inc,-ed, 
f. a. [to date bct'orc tlie tiniej yiniidalcr. 

ANTEDATt: or Antedating, /. [dating 
before the time] Art'tdtifc, (. 

ANTEDATED [an'-tî-dé '-ti;d), part. adj. 
A':lidatc. 

ANTEDILUVIAN(Sn'-tï-dï-li'Du'.vï-£ln'), 
/• Se adj. [eiilling before the Delude] AnUd'liu- 
i/teriy m. (ju: a -vécu avant le de'iujc. 

ANTELOPE (an'-tl-lôpe), /. [a fort of 
gon of the Cape of Goud Hope] Caz-.ili, f. 
ondoma, ni. bite jawva^e erger.clre'e d*ur. cerf el 
d^une cklvre. 

ANTEMERIDIAN (ïn'-tî-mï-rïd'-ï-an), 
sd}. [befo cn'jon] Avant midi. 

ANTEMETIC (in't t-mët'-ïk), adj. 
[good againll von.itingj Slui em^iciie te vimijjê- 
ment, 

ANTEMUNDANE (an-tï-meun'-dénc), 
ad/, [btfjie the world] Avant la cre'alion. 

ANTENNA-; (âii'-:ën '-nil, /. [Nat. Hid. 
Feelers ; the horns of feveral inkûsj An- 
tLnneSf f. 

ANTEPAST(an '-ti'-paft.)./ [preguftation, 
foretafte] Avant-gvut, m. 

ANTEPENULT (ân'-tï-pï-neûlu')» "àj. 
[Gram, the laft fyllable but two] Anle'jte'nul. 
tiime, f. 

ANTEPILEPTIC (an't-ep-i-lep '-tïk), 
"dj. [good againft convulfions and the falling 
licknefs] Anii-efii/efii^ue, 

To ANTEPONE tan'-tï-pône),-iNG,-ED, 
V. a. [to prefer] Prefe'nr. 

ANTERIDES,/. [Anc. Archit. buitrefles] 
Aic~boutanif m. 

ANTERIOUR (ïn'-ti '-rï-eûr\ adj. [fore- 
moftj Antérieur. My deb^ is antetiour to his, 
Ma dette eji antérieure à ta jienve. 

ANTERIORITY (an'-tî-iï-or '-ï-té), /. 
[prîoiity] AnteVwriteyi. fricrité de temps. 

ANTES (àn'tiz), or Ant.i, J. f!. V,' 
Anta. 

I ANTESTATURE,/ [InFortif. retrench- 
ment made in halle of pal^fadoesor facks of earthj 
Antejîature, î. 

ANTESTOMACH (3n'-tï-at£iim'-«uk), f. 
[a cavity that leads into the ftomach] Cretjx ds 
ftjiomacj m. 

ANTEVERTA (an'-tï-vërt '-3), /. [My- 
thol. a goddefs of women in labour] Anévcrîc, f, 

ANTHELMIA (ïn'-tshcl'-mï-S), /. [f;..i- 
gelia, wcrmgrals; a plant native of Jamaica] 
Autkelnùay Jpigelia, t. 

ANTHELMINTIC (r.-'-tshël-ir.ïn'-tTk;, 
adj. [deltruying worms] Anthelntinli^ue. 

ANIHE.M (5n'-t5liem], /. [ant-hymn, 5 
holy fong] Antienne, f. 

ANTHEMIS, J. [Bot. wild or baftatd pel. 
litory of Spa'u ; a fpecies of chamomile] Pita 
d^ Alexandre, i. m. 

ANTHERA (an'-ishi '-t'), f. [Bot. apetj 
the top of the (lamina of plants] Anthère, t. 
jomnité, f. 

ANTHIA (an'-tshï-â), or Abcii-a {"m- 
gaï '-va), /. [Mythol. titles of Juno] Ar.tkie 
Argiia, f *• 

ANTHOLOGY fan'-tjhw -ô-djé), /. fs 

co'.Ieftjoa. 



ANT 

•CMleflion of flowers, ard fig. o( poems, Jjc] 
Aitihologii, f. diiix de . . , m. 'Sf't de , , .m. 
'ètaiiiii de . > . i pi. 

ANTHONiANS (^n'-tS-nï-an'?.;, /. fl. 

j^f!:or'rî, ir. . RiUgicux df Sahit-^rjCc'ine. 

ANTHONY'S FIRE (un'-tô-nïi-frncur')j 
/. \^or Erjlijclas] Le feu Sdint-Antoin!, m. Ery- 

Jifètt, m. 

ANTHORA, f. [Bot. Aconit*, helmet- 
fio'.vei ; an anidite aijainft poifons] Antkore, {. 
a;:ml JjiU'uire^ m- m-iclou^ m. 

ANTHRAX ;on'-tshrak.s),/. fin anc. Nat. 
Hill, ca.-buncle pU-coal, Athanthrax] Anthrax, 
ta. charbon dettrfe, m. cjcarhmclt, m. 

Anthbax [Med. a fcab or blotch] ^n- 
ihraxy m. 

ANTHROPOLOGY (an'-lshiô pSI'-ô- 
djé),/. fa dil'courfe upon man or hutwan race] 
yltilhrapr'c^'ie, f. 

ANTHROl'O.'.iORPHA (ÏT-tîhrô-poni- 
or'-t'a;, /. f!- fa c'al's of animals, in fume dc- 
tgreeiefembling ihe hviman îoTm\ëluadrumans, m. 

.■',NT»iiOPO\;ORHHITE(aii ishiô-pom- 
«r'-fïcc), /. Ta ciu!>aceous petrihcd body reprc- 
fenting the face of i man] .■li:iiircp:m rplii t, m. 

ANTHROPOMORPHOUS (Jn-tshrû- 
fôm-or'-feucf), a,ij [baring the fiure or le- 
dmblance of a man j more particulirly faid ot 
the .MandragOfj, or Mandrakcj ^i a la figure 
d^unc /;o:y'me. 

ANTHR0P0PHAGUS(an'.'t9hro.pof '-Ï- 
gucùci'), /. [Nat. Hift. man-eatcr) Poiflir: de 
Jar.as, m. An'hropcpha^i ^ân'-tshrô-po- 
e-djSï), Amhroprvfltagei, m. pi. canmb^.^i, 
m. pi. 

ANTHROPOPHAGY (an'-tsKrJ-pof '-i- 
6jé), /. f eating human flcfh] Anth'opofhagic, f. 

ANTHROPOSÛPHY (ïn'-tshrô-pos '-C- 
fé), /. [the knowledge of t.ie nature of manj 
Cor.nn' lfat:ce d: Thmint^ f. 

AN ïl [a Greek picpftfitioii, which, in eom* 
«ofition, fignlfics cûn:rary\ Anti. An'î cout- 
Cier, Aittl-couriifait, m. ennemi de la cvr, m. 
Anti-roman, Contraire aux ftniîmeris d<r Rcme, 

ANÏIACID (an'-tï-âs'-W), V. A'.kali. 

ANTIBES, /. [a fea port of France ; la:. 
(jj"--,;', N. long. 7'^ 13' E.] Aniiit!, m. 

ANT1CHAM13F.R (an '-li-chcm'-bcur), / 
[co.rup;ly, for antschamber ; outer room, lab- 

bv] A':tkhrmbrej f. 

'aNTICHRES.S (ail '-tï kri-cïc.'), /. [in 
La.v ; m^r['^age'\ AritkliJcje, f. 

ANTICHRIST (an '-lï-krâïfte), / Anle- 
chr:j}, m. 

ANTICHRISTÎAN (ïn'--ï-krïs'-tchcuiK), 
ail f againft chtlftianityj Anlkhréiun, de fAn- 
tuhïfl. 

.ANTICHRlSTIAsISM (an'-tï krïs'- 

tchci:n-Î2m'),.im/ An TICHRISTIAN ITY (an'- 
TÏ-kris-tchïan '-jf-té), /. [contrariety to chrif- 
tianiiy] A'::\ckr\îf\an\\me, m. 

To ANTICIPATE (a •-tïs'-ï-pétO, -ing, 
-ED, f • a- fto ptev»nt, to tike up before the 
time, to fotetalle, to peclude] Ar,ticit>er,f réve- 
nir, prei:dre oa faire par av.nte. Why lh«M'<l 
we ant cipate our foirnws. Pourquoi nous cha- 
trrineri'jni'nrus avant le t-mf>s f 
" ANTICIPATED (a.Vtï c'-pé'-tl'd), fart. 
adj. [tak'oup bef lie-band] Àrliàfe'. Anti- 
cisated "p cal, Ajfe' far juk'paiion. 

'rr-ji -.n anticipa ed old a^c is always the fruit 
of intemperance. Une vieiilifji aniicift'c efi toujours 
iefruk de Pinte 7 âarice. 

ANTiCll'A TlON (3n'-t:-cï-pé '-cheun^l , 
end ANTicir.ATiNG (ân'-tï-cï pt'-tïn gnf), 
r. [fore-talle] Anti.i^atitrt, f. By anticipai on. 
D'avance, par a^t^nce 

ANTICIPATION,/, [opinion implanted be- 
fore the reafons of that opinion can be known] 
préoccupation, f préjugé, m. 

Anticipatioc [Rhet a figure by which 
the orator refutes before- hand «vbat msy be ob- 
iefted) Anti :pa:iin, {. 

ANTICIPATOR (an'.Vi-tï-pé'-teûr), /• 



A N T 

^li.anliApe, (jui prc'vitnl ; qui prend, OtI jk'/i;J( | 
par avance, 

ANTIC (an'-tïk), adj. fold, ridlculoufly 
wild] Grotefqae, bcu^cn^ gothique. 

Antic, /. [be "hj plays amies; buf- 
foon ; odd appearance, a fantartical conipoiure of 
figures] Un per jonnagc grijtejqut, bouffon, m. ba- 
teleur, m. antique, f. figure ou pùjiure grcirjque, 
f. grotrfque, f. 

ANT1CLY (an'-tïck-lé), adv. finanan- 
tîc manner, with odd poftures] Groiefquement, en 
bouff-jn. 

ANTICLIMAX (an'.tï-klaï'-maks), /. 
[Rhetor, a figure oppofed to a climax] Grada- 
tion nnverfcf, f. 

ANTICONVULSIVE (an'-tï. kon-veul '- 
cjv'), adj. [Med. good againft convuHioni] 
Anti-ccniulff. 

ANTICOR (an'-tï kor), /. [Fariiery ; ? 
dangeious ficknels in a horfe, a fweiling oppofict 
CO his heatt] Anti-caeur, m. 

ANTICOURTIER (an'-tJ-kOr 'tcheur,/.) 
[one that oppofes the Court] Antj-courijan, m. 
oppojéj Li Cour, 

ANTIDOTAL (an'-tT-dô-tal), adj. [hav- 
ing the qualiiy of counteradling poifonj ^ia la 
vertu d'un antidote, qui fert d'a':tidcte. 

ANTIDOTARY (an'-;ï:dÔ-cS-ré),/. [dif 
oenfatory ; a coUedfion of remedies invented by 
famous Phyfician3j..4/;»Ve/âi>£ ou Antideiaire,m. 
drfpenjaire, m. 

ANTIDOTE (an'-tï-dûtf), / [counter- 
poilon j a medicine given to expel poifon] Anti- 
dote, m Cintre- poijon, m- préii:rvjtf, ni. 

A NT. DROPSICAL ion' tï-diop'-cï-kal), 
adj. [good againil the dropfyj Anti-iiydropique, 
adj Ê? f. m. 

ANTIFEBRILE (an'tï-fëb'-rïl'),a,/y. [good 
aga;niî fevers J Bon ûntre /a fièvre, fébrifuge, m. 
Ànti-féhrilc, adj Ûf f. m. 

sNIlGtJNE (an -tTg '-on ), / [Myihol. 
the daughter of Œoipus and [ c:*lia, a daughter 
of Laomedon, turnc.j into a ft^rkj Antgont, f 

ANTiGUGGLER (ân'-u-^-tûg-gl.ûr), _/. 
fa croi ked tube uied in decan:ing iiquursj .^r- 
fhon, m 

ANTIHECTIC (an'-tï hëk'-:ïk), adj. 
[g rod againft hecric fe*'ersj.//';r;-/j £i qu-. 

ANTI HYSTERIC (a.i-iï nïs-icr'-ïk), 
adj (good againil hydericsj Anti-hyjiéiique. 

ANTILLES, y. [illands of Am;iica] An 
tdle<, f. pi. The larger Ant He; (Cuba, Ja- 
nia;ca, Samt Dotringn, and Porto Rico), La 
grandes Antiucs. T ne fmailer Antilles (tl e Ci 
ubhee illands). Les petites ArtilLs. T he Wind 
ward iflaiids, Les Vcs d'uu-aejjuy du vent oujur A 
vent ( Ba'lovento). The Leewa'd illands, Les 
Ves d'au-dejj'ous du -jcut ou feus le -vent (Joio- 
vento } 

ANTILOGARITHM (an' lïlog'-a- 

rïtshm), /. [ihe complement of the logarithm 
of a fine, &c ] Antdugaritltitie, m. 

ANTILOGY (an'-tïl'-ô-dji),/ [3 contra- 
diûion between two exprelfions, or paff.ges in 
an author] Ar.tilogie, f 

ANT, MONARCHICAL (an'-t'i-.iiô-nar'- 
kï-kal), adj (contrary to the monarchical go- 
vernment | Antitr.onarch^quc, RépubUcam. 

ANTIMONIAL (Sn'-tï-mô '-ni-al), adj 
[lelating to antimonv ; having the qualiiies of 
antimonVf made of antimony] Antiinonial , cotn- 
p-.fé d^artnnoine, ou qui en a la vet tu. 

ANTIMONY (iin'-tï-mô-né)j/. [a mincal 
fubllancc] Antin-.om,; m. Antimony prepared, 
.'Intiinoinr prepare. 

ANTlNtPHRITlCK (ïn'-tï-nc-frït '-ïk), 
adj. [g.iod againll dillempers of ihe reim] Anii- 
rt 'phrétiqtie. 

.ANTINOMY (?n'-nn'-ô-iiic),/ [a con' 
tradiflionb-tween two laws, or artic:es of the 
fame law] Antinomie, f. 

ANTiOCH, /. [a f.rmous town of Syria; 
lit. 3t"-1.7' N. long JÔ'-ij' E.] Antioehe, f. 

ANTlOPE (an'-iSï.'-ô-pé), jC [Mytbei. the 



ANT 

quce.i of the Amajoris, taken by Hercules] An^ 

tiope, f, 

ANTIPARALYTiC(an'.tï-pïr..S.lït'.ïk), 

adj. [efficacious againll the palfyj Anti-yara'- 
lylique. 

ANTlP.i^THES, /. [gorgonia, black cor.ilJ 
Antipjt/.c, m. 

^^ANTIPATHETlCAL (ïn'"ï-pa-rshëi '-/- 
kàl), adj. [ofpolites] Artipathique, oppofé. Thofe 
two perlons are of antipathetical temperi. Cet 
deux pcrfonnes. la ont des humeurs antipathiques. 

ANTIPATHY (Sa'-ïp -a-iîh-l.y [a na- 
tural averfion] Atttipatbk, f. averfwn naturelle^ 
\:cemp tibiltté, f. 

fl Antipathy, antipathie; averfion, emirrfi:n; 
dilgult, d put (fynon.): the tiïft of thele is 
chieHy encited l.y ininimate i.'iings oi bruiei, as, 
one has a ruotcd antipathy to a cat, another 10 
chcefe: I have an unconquerable û.r>,T/îi(i to a 
lor, and a fiovoi; Qxtius djgu/l. 

"ANTiPhryDIU,\)(an'-li-|ën'-dï-iumf),/. 
[what hangs btf.re] Ex. the antipendium of .\n 
altai, Vn dei'cnt ei'ùutel. 

_ ANTIPERISTALTIC (an'-ï-për-ïs-tai '- 
Ilk), ad), [did of the motions of tile entrails] 
Antiyé ijlalfif^uc. 
_ AN riPuRlSTASIS (ai'-tï-pî-rïs '-tï. 
"")./ [countei-aftion, the ailicn of two op- 
pofite quilitiesj An'ipé'ifiifc, f. 

AN iTPEST LI-.N JlAL(à'n'-tï pSs tï-ltn'. 
ch.ïl), ad] [rfScac ous 3^:311111 the pLgueJ A ti.. 
pefi.ient-el, bot. ccntri Li jfie, 

ANTIPHt;KARY (an'-:ï-fô '--...a re», f. 
fa lerùce book conta ning an.h.ms. &c, n ■led] 
Aikipli inter , m antiphon ire, m 

AN i IPHKA.SiS aV-ïi' >a-cïcf1,/ [Rhe- 
toric ; a figure by whith words aie ulcd in a 
fcnf-- oppofiie to their m-anin^' ] Art phajC, f. 

.ANT I ODAL (an'- ïp -ô-a), adj. (re- 
lating to the Anvipaufsj . he antipodal merdian, 
te méridien antipodal. 

AN'i IPODES (ân'-tïp '.Ô-diz),/. p! [ijicfc 
people who 'ivii g on the oiher*fide vf the g obe 
hive ihcir feet dindllj oppjfite to oursj w«i« 
poties, m. 

ANTirOPE (an'-tï pJpO, /. [he that 
ufurps 'he popedom' Antipape, m. 

AN riQi.Mi<Y u^n '- I kou-i-te), or Anti- 
QjiARlAl. (an' t«k ira iï-âne),J. [a man fiu- 
dious of antiquity I Antiquaire, m méaa/.'iûe, m, 

ANTIPiO:j1S (â'i -tïp-iô '-cïcf , / (one 
cafe put for another] Ant pt Je. f. 

■To ANTIdU A jK (.-(n '-lï-k u:tf), -,„c, 
-fc D, V a. f t I put out c:f ufe] Abolir , abroger 

ANTlQilATET (Sn '--i-k .ùé-tëù), pan. 
arj [out oj u e] Aboli, vieux, hors d'u.age. p^xi. 
ant(quate<i b au y. Une beauté Juranrée ou pafje^c. 

ANTIQUE (an' tke'), aaj. [ancientj .Wn- 
t que, aniient. V. Old. 

ANTiQ_'if:,/. [Aniiquity, a remain of an- 
cient times] Antique, f ttntiquité, f. un ouvrape 
qui nous tji reflé des anciens, || ant qusilîe, f. 

ANTiqUENESS jan lik'-nëct), / [the 
quality of being antique] Ancienneté, f. 

ANTiQl^JITY (ïn'-tïk'-ouï-té), / [old 
time, time pall long ago] Antiquité, t. 

A-NTKi^uiTy, / [the people of old time; re- 
mains of old tiines]Z,'ai;/;yu/re, f lesanciens, m. pi. 

ANl'lROOM (Sn'-ti-roumt'), j. [ante- 
chamber] Anti.jaile, f. 

ANTISvTl ian'-tï>'-cï'Hi), /././. [the peo- 
ple who inhibit the oppofite fides ot the equator] 

Antij.icis, m. 

AN riSCORBUTICAL (an'-iï-skor-bïoti'. 
tî-kiii), and AwTiscon BUTic, adj. [good 
ag.iiiirt the fcurvy] Anifcorbut que. 

ANTISIPTIC, adj. [rehiVing putefrac- 
tion] Antijeptique. 

ANTISPASIS (an'-tïs'-pa-cïce), /. [the 
revulfion of any humour] Aniijpaje, f. révuU 
fion, f. 

ANTISPl.ENETICK(an'-tJ-fpi;n'.ï.tïk), 
Anti-hvpcicondhiacal, adj. [good againfi 
the ff kenj Anij-Ayftc/nBdriajut, m. 
' ANTI- 



A N X 

ANTISl'Ai.MOD]C{:;n'-u-sp:;r-mïd'.ik), 
aJj. [snoi a^iinft convuUions] ^nti-j^ajmo- 
li^e, vn, 

ANTI-SPODIUM (aii'-tï-fpô'-dïcumf), 
y. [the allies oi burnt rufties and tctii] Ami- 
ffojt, \n. fiiux jl'-di, m. 

ANTibiŒCHON (ïn'-tïs '-u-konf), /. 
[in Gram, the ufiiig one letter ii;I>cjd of ano- 
ther, as olti (*ur i.'/î] Charg^cmcrt d'une Uttriy ni. 

ANTlbTROPHE (ïn--iïs'-trô-fé), /. [a 
term of Gicilc and Latin puetry ; the Iccond 
fljnza of every tlirce] Amiflropki, i. 

AN riSTRUMATlC (an'-ti.nr'iou-tnat '- 
ïk), adj. [good againll the king's evil] ./4'i;(i- 
jctofuUux, 

AN riTHESIS (an'-tïtsh'-i.cïcf), /. [op- 
pofitiiin of words sr ideas, contrail] Ani,- 
thifty (. 

ANTITHETIC (an'-ti'tsh- 'ct.ik), flrV,', [re- 
lating to the an'.ithefis] yinti-rh-'tique. 

ANTITYPE (an'-tt.ta:pf), /. [Theol. 
that which is ihadowed out by the type] yintl- 
tyfs, m. f.gu: .-, f. 

ANTITYI'ICAL (2n'-tï-tïp '-i'-kal), adj. 
[Theol. explaining the type] ^i exfli^ue U 
lyfc. 

ANTIVENEREAL (an'-tï-vî-ni '-rl-al), 
adj. [gooJ againil the venereal dlfeafe] Ai.ti'vc- 
vtricrt, 

ANTITRINITARIAN (an tï-tu-nï-té '- 
rï-an'), /. [Unîarian, focinian ; denying the 
myftery of the Holy Trinity] Antitiimipirc, uni- 
taire, m. 

ANTLER (an't'-leur), /. [a branch of a 
ftag's horns] And'imlkr, m. The brow-antlers, 
Let premitis ou maUres andouilUrs. The fur- 
antlers. La jur.and^juUUrs. 

ANT-LION (an't-iâï'-on?) [formica-leo] 
Fcurmilion, m. The fly of the ant-lion, Di- 
moijillt, f. 

. ANTOECI (an'-lô'-ï-saï), or rari.r Ak- 
TioECi, /. pi- [thole v.'ho live under the fame 
picridian, and at the fame diftance from the 
equator, the one to^vaids the north, and the 
o;her towards the fouth] AnteVtem ou antn.'- 
siem, m. pi.. 

ANIOCOW,/ Corrupted from Anticor. 
ANTONIO (St.), J. [illand of Africa] Si. 
Antoine, m. 

ANTONOMASIA (an'-tô-nô-mé'-jï-a), 
[a figlue, wherein the appellative is put for the 
proper name, as Orjtcr for Ccerc] Auion^maje, f. 
ANTOXANTHUM, /. [a pant whole root 
is an antico^e againft the bite of venomous ani- 
xnals] Ar.titxa, i. 

ANTRE (an'-teiir), y. [cave, cavern, den] 
Whtrc, m. ciiiernSi f. 

ANTRIM (an'-tiïm^), /. [a county of 
Ireland] Antrw., m. 

ANTWkRI', /. [a large town of Brabant ; 
Ut. SI ^-15' ^- long. 4-2S' E.J AriterSy m. 

ANUBiS (â-nïou'-bïcf), ]• [Mythol. an 
Igyptan God, having a dog's head J Anubis. 

ANLS (é -n^ûce),/ [in Anaromy j the ori- 
fice oi the inlellinesj a fmall cavity in the third 
■ventricle of the bra^n j ./i/ui, f 

ANVIL (j'n'-vil), / [the iron-block on 
which the fmith lays hi- metal to be forged] En- 
ciumCy f. The liock of an anvil, Souche d'cn- 
cintt:e. The lleel-cap. La t^ibU, f. The foot, 
he taitnty f. The edge, L\uêce. A riling 
anvil, a ^oldfmith's tool, Bigorne, f. bigor- 
)î£ji', m. A fmall anvil, Etichtmeau, m. Jas, m. 
To round an iron upon the riling anvil, Bigor- 
tur un fer, 

ANXIETY (Ëiik-zaV-ï-té), /. [an unea- 
finefs of the rr.ind \ iolitude, dcpieiTion, lownefs 
of fpirits] Arxiéû, f. mquit'tude, f, pein^ d\ffrit, 
f, impatience, r- 

* The anxieties of philofophy, Les e'pine;^ ou 
its difftcaltei de la phihpptiie, 

ANXIOUS (an'k-cheiicf), adj. [unquiet, 
careful] Jr.ji.iet, chagrin, Anxious carts, Des 
lùm.Wjulett eu ihai^imans. 



A P A 

ANXIOUSLY (dnk'-cheuslé), jrft/. [folî- 

ciCouDy, unquietiy] A-vec in^uk'tude, 

ANY (en'-i;), adj, or ^ron. ^tlque^ quel' 
qu'un. Is there any iiope .' Y a-t'il quelque ef- 
férarc'.f Have you any thing to fay to me? 
Atc^-ijoui quelque ch'.Je J tne dirfV Do yo know 
any one who underftands ii ? C'jnncijjlz.'vcui 
quel fu un qui I'entaide Ï 

An y [ every] Towc. In any place, En tout Ikti. 
Any- where. Par-tout. Any- where elfe, En tout 
autn lieu. Any how, Dequelque manière que cejoit. 
^boveany thing, Sur. tout, jur toutes c/iojes. Any 
thing that yoa flialltliink fit, 'J'out ce qut 'vm^ju- 
gt> c-z à I'-^^us. In any thing rather than this, Er. 
:oulc autre chofe que cela. 1 would not do it for 
any thing, Jc ne le fcrols J>as pour toutes chafes 
au monde. Any body but you, Tear autre que 
•vous, fiis purfe is open to any one, Sa bourje 
cjî owverte à tout le monde. 

Any (wholotvcrj i^wi quecejoif^y quoi que ce 
fait. Cçme at any time, and you fhall be weU 
come, En quelque temj s que 'vous •venitx^ •vcui 
ferez toujours bun venu. He is as drunk as any 
thing, // eji icur-à fait ivre. He is as learned 
as any one, 1/ ejî aujfi Ja'Vjnt qut- qui que ce joit. 

■\- Any thing will go down with him, CeJ} un 
hir.iwc à tout fa re, ou tout ht con'Vient. 

Any, with a negation, -^wr:;?:. If liberality 
will do it, I fhall not come fhort of any, SU ne 
tient qu'à d:nner,Je re le ccderai à aucun, I un- 
derhand not any word, je n*entends pas un vat. 
Nor did any wind bluw but what was agtinfl: us, 
11 re foufflu aucun I'tnt qui ne nous fût contraire. 

Any FtjRTHER, Un peu plus loin. "Will 
you HO any further, youlez-njcus aller un peu 
plui loin? He denied that he had any farther 
orders. Il dit qu'il n avait point reçu d'ordres 
ultérieurs. 

Any longzb, Un peu plus lcng'ttn:ps, I 
will not put you off any longer, Je ne feux pas 
vous remettre plus long-temps. 

Any MORE, Un-peu plus, davantage. Have 
you any more to fay, ylz>ez-i'0us quelque ch.je de 
plus à dire? If yuu provoke me any more. Si 
■vcus ni'trritex davantage. AVithout any more 
ado, Sarts tant de fa^on^ fans autre forme dt 
prcch, m. 

AONIDES (a 6n'-i-diz), /. [Mythol. a 
name of the Mufes] ,Aomd£s, f. 

AORIST (é'-ô-rïlb'),/. [indefinite, Greek 
Gram] Aj>ijîe, m, 

AORTa (a-or'-ta), /. [the great artery] 
A.rte, f. grande arttre. 

AOUTA, / [P'-pcr muiberry-tree at Ota- 
heite] Acuta, m. 

APACE (apcctf'), adv. [quick, hilVily, 
fpeedil)] Vîîe, promptement. To go apate, Aiiet 
v'ite. It raini apace, Jl pleut à lerj:. Nijjht 
wears a.iacc, La Ku,t fuir, le jour vient, 

AP^D£USlA(ap-i-oVoj'-jï-a),/. runfitil- 
fulnefs in fcîencesj Ignorance^ f. défaut d^m- 
Jirucîîct:, m. 

AP.'EDEUTA fap-ï-dïou'-ti),/. fanunln- 
ftrudted illiterate perlonj Apédcute, m. ignuranî- 
non mjïruit. 

APAGOGY (ap a-gô'-djé), /. [demonftra- 
tfon of a propofition bv the abfurdiiy of a con- 
trary [T ipofition] Apjgcjgie, f. 

X APAID (a-ped'f, a.//, ex. well-apaid, Con- 
tent, Ja:i:/ait. ill-apali. Mal-content, mal-traite 
mal-Jat fait. 

APALACHIA, /. [a kingdom in Norrl 
Americi] ApalacJue, f. ApALACHi/iK 

Mountains, or Allegany, Le^ Monts Apa- 
lachit, m. pi. 

AFALA HINE, / Ta fhrub ; caflia-berry- 
tree, i r calTina vera Horldanotum ; i:s leaves are 
ufed as tea] 1/udes ApalacLs, m. afalach'-ne on 
Cajjitie, f. 

APANTHROPIA (ar-^n'-tshro '-pï-^^ f- 
fa myfjnthropy proceeding from illneisj Atan- 
thnpie, f. 

APARINK, / [Bot. goofe-grafs, cleavers, a 
medicinal plantj A^^rine^ i. 



A P H 

APART (ï-part'), adv. [fepar-ately] A' 
pan. To fet, lo lay apart, Mettre i fart. 

APARTMENT (ï-part '-mën't), /. [a 
room, a fet of rnQms]Appariement, m. chambre, f. 

f[ Apartment, appartement ;, lodging, iogrinent^ 
chambtr, chamhre ; xoom, Julie (lynon.); by the 
two firll is under-.tood a fct of rooms proper to 
dwell in ; but apartment conveys an idea of 
greater elegance than lodging : :0m, implies any 
divided part of a houfe ; chamber, n ro:m appro- 
priated to fleep in j we fay a commodious apart- 
ment, a convenient Icdgirg, a fnug chamhcr, a 
fpacious room. Lçdgitg relates more to a fet of 
rooms appropriated to a family, in fome pri- 
vate houfe : apartment, moie to a convenient 
dwelling in fome public edifice j as apartmenti 
in an hofpital, in an inn of court, in a pa- 
lace. Some charniers are fo contrived as to 
conceal the bed, and make the ram lit to enter- 
tain comp.^.ny. 

APATHY (ap'-atshé),/. [want of feel- 
ing, indolence, exemption from palTions, in- 
fenlibility of pain] Afa'kii, f. injerjlbiiil ', f. 

Ai'ATURlA (ip-ii-iou'-ri-a), j. [My- 
thol. furname of Minerva, and titles of Venus J 
Apaturtj, f, 

Apaturia [a fedival in honour of Encchuj 
at Athens] Apaiurie, f. 

APE (ép-'), /. [a kind of monkey] Singe, m. 

■\\. The higher the ape goes, the more he 
fliOivs his tail. Plut UJsr.gi s'tlhue, plus il m'.nlre 
Jon cul pc'e. 

* Ape, /. [figuratively, an imitator] Un imi- 
tateur, unjtnge. To be one's ape. Etre lejin^z 
de 'juelqu^un, f-jn imilatcur. 

* To Ape, 'v. a. [to imitate as does an apej 
Imiter, CGntr-fatre, copier. 

APEAK (â-pik(), or Apeek [a fea-term] 
A pic (Ipeaking of the cable of an anchor). 
To ride apeek, Avoir les vergues en pantenne ou 
api^uc'es. ^ 

APEPSY (ap^ïp-cé), /. [Med; a lofs of 
natural conco^^tion ; crudity, bad digeftion, raw- 
r.efs of the Itomach] Apcjjie, f. 

APER (e '-peur),_/. [a mim c] Mauvais imi- 
tateur, m. 

APEREA, /. [American quadruped of the 
rabbit kind] Aperça, m. 

APERIENT (â-pi '-rï-ën't), anii Aperi- 
tive (a-për'-î*-tiiv'), drf/. [wh.ch has the qua- 
lity of opening} gently purgative] Aperttif, 

A PER f (.ï-përtc), àd/. [open] Ouvert. 

APERTiON (.i-ier'-cheûnO, and Aper- 
ture (ap-ër-lthleiirf\ (. [an opening, a pal- 
ià'i^t:; the aiff of openinej Baie de perte, f, au~ 
zereure, t- p.ijjagc, m. a^iion d^uvrir, f. 

APERTLY (.ïp-ërt'-lc;,<i</i'. [openly] Ou. 
vertement, à dc'couvert, publiquetner.t, jans de- 
'juijement. 

APERTNESS (ap-crt'-nccf),/. [opcnnefs] 
Ouverture, i, 

APEX (é '-pcks), / [tip or point, the tip of 
iny thing] Sommet-, m. pmmltr, f. extrémité', f. 
hul. m. cimier lie caffue, m. 

APH/ERESIS iS-lër'-i-cks), /. [Gram. 
taking away a letter from the beg'rning of a 
^vord I Aphe'refi, f. 

APHELION [ï-h'-\\-oi\e),J. [tbat part of 
Lhe orbit of a planer, in wiiich it is at the point 
rernoteit from the fun] Af-hélle, m. 

APHERNOUSLi,./ [wild pine of the Alps] 
Fin bl.inc, m. 

APHlL.\NTHROPY(a-fï-'ân'-tshiô' pé>, 
'. [want of love to D!at;kir«l] Aphilanthropie, t. 
V. Apa N THS 1>l- Y. 

APHIS (à-fïc<), pL Aphides, / [tree- 
Icufe] Ptr.ron, m. 

APHONY (i-fô'-né'j,/. [the lofsof fpeechj 
Ap.Hcnie, f. ^frr^ CI'- la voix. t. 

-.PHOKISM (af ■-O-rïzmf), / [a maxim] 
Aphtrtijnu, m- Jenterce, f. maxif^te, f. 

APHORISTICAL .À{-i--u -îï-kr.P, adj. 
[written in feparau URCoor>e6leii featences] Apk.- 
rii};7iic. 

APHO- 



A P O 

APHORlST'iCALLY (ït".ô.rïs'-tï-lcàl-é), 
adv. [in the torn) of an apliorifm] En upkjrijmi. 

APHRODlilA (âf-iôdaï'-jï a), /. fl. 
[Mj thol. fertivals in honour uf Venus] ^f/ira. 
Jijia, I. pi. 

AHiiaoDisiA [Med. the age and ufe of ïe- 
nery] Pubtrté, {. uiagr da ffr,mes, m. 

APHRODISI.'iCAL (al-io-dï-zâï '-à-kal), 
or Aphrodisiac (af-rù-dïj '-i-ak% adj. 
[relat-ng to the venereal dif-afe] ^phiodifiaque, 
qui a rapport aux maladicl •vcrêr'ur.r.es. 

APHRODITA (âr".rô-daï-ta), /. [in the 
hiil. of Infefls; pudendum regale, vermis aureus, 
cruca marina, grifeo-fui'ca, mus marinus, fea- 
mouje. fea-fnail] ^/'ircdrte f. 

APHRODITES (ïf-ri-dJï '-lic^),/. [My- 
thoi. a title of Venus ; a Gietlc word fignifying 
Jcum^ ^^phrodue, f. 

APHRONITRE{af-rô.naï '-teûr),/ [fcuin 
of nitre i falt-petre of the rock ; fal alkali 
naturale] Aphromui, m. jel mural, ou aphra- 
rJirsn, m. 

APHT^ (ïr'-tshl),/ [Med. pimples rifing 
in the m >uth j j^phusj m. pi. 

-APHUA (ïf-ïou'-a), /. [Ichthyol. fea- 
loach] Aphi/, i. 

APIARY [i '-pï-ï-ré), /. [a place where 
•bees are kept] Lku cu l'on mei da ruches. 

APICES (é '.pi-ciz), /./>/. [Bot. fummits, 
knobs of the lUmina] Sommas, m. pi. J^m- 
miti!, f. pi. 

APIECE (a-pîce'î, adv. [to the Ihare of 
each] Chacun p'Mr fa part, par tcte. 

APINEL, /. [yacabani; a mediL-inal root of 
the American illcs ; a prefervative fromferpentsj 
Aphil, f, 

APIS (é '-pïct), /. [Mvthol. the fon of 
Jupiter and Niobe, worihippcd by the Egyptians 
under the Ihape of an ox, in tiken of his having 
taught them the art of hulbmdry] yJpis, m. 

APISH (é '-pïchî), .3.//. [like an ape, imi- 
tative; foppifli, filly, wanton, playful] B.uffan, 
Jlrgt, miiatiur, ridicule. An apilh trick. Une 
fir.gerie. An apilh nation, Ur.e ration imi'atrice. 

APISHLY {t'-flche \c), adv. [mimicklyj 
Soujft^rncment, ccmme urt ftrge. 

APISHNESS (é '-pichf-nëcf), /. [mi- 
tnickery, foppery] Humeur imitatrice^ fmgerie, f. 

APIUM,/. [Bat. fmallage, water- parllcy, an 
aquatic plant] Aci.e d'eaUyi. 

API VOROUS-BL'TEO,/ [honey-buzzard] 
Sulard mangeur d'aùcii'Ui, m 

APLUS PRE (ap'-Ieiis-teiir),/. Pavilion des 
anciens "vaijfe iux. m. 

APN/tiA (ap-ni'-a), /. [Med. a want of 
breath, cr lofs of refpiration] Âpne'i, f. 

APO ALYPSE (a-pok'-a-ïusf),/ [Re- 
velation j^Vcca/yf/', f. Revelation Je at. Jean, f. 
un des livres du Nouveau 'JtJÏJnient. 

APOC.ALYPTlCAL(â-tok-a-lï?'-tï-kâl), 
adj. ./apocalyptique. Apocalypt'c '1 books. Livres 
de révélations. Apocalyptical beali, La béte dt 
lApocalypfe. 

APOCOPE (ï-p5k'-ô-pé). / [Gram, tak- 
ing away the lait fyllable «r letter of a word] 
Af.tope, f. 

.4POCRISIARIUS (au ô-krïs -ï ar-i- 

eùce\ {. [the me'.Vcnger or nuncio of a prince j 
t?ie deputies of « church or monaftciy] jlpocri- 
fiaire, m. 

APOCRUSTIC (ap ô-kreiis'-tïk), adj. 
TMed. of a repelling and alhingent power] 
.^'•t'crcv/7rjar. 

-i^POCRVPHA (ï-pok'-rï-fa), ///. [apn 
eryphjl bcr^ks] Livres apocrj^Jtes, ou non cano- 
rjjuis, m p!. 

APOCRYPHAL (ï-pok'-rli-fan, orfr'. [du. 
k-ous, of uncertain authority] ./Iporypite, qui 
n'ejl pas canor.iqw: dcunux, in.-irtiu, caché, faujc. 

APOCRYPK.ALLY(a-p6k'-tï-fal-é),<jrfa'. 
[uncertainly] D'une jnamin apotryphe, Jaujj'e- 

««»'• , , „ ~, „ , 

APOCRYPH.4LNESS;a-po_k -n-fal-ntcf), 

/. funcertaiEty] Kor.-aulhtntniie, f. 



A P O 

APOCYNUM (ap-ô-saï'-neîimO [dog's 
bane; a Syrian plant] Apocin, m. tue-chiett, m. 
ouate, f. mercuriale jauvage, f. 

APODE (3'-p6de),j. [fea-fwallow, whofe 
legs and feet are very fmall] Apode, m. mar- 
tinet, m. 

APODES (a ' po-diz), /. [general name of 
infefts having no feet] Apodes. 

APODICTICAL (Sp-ô-dïk'-tï kal), adj. 
[Logic ; demonftrativej Apidifii^ue, démonjlrat'if, 
convaincant. 

APODIXIS (ïp-ô-dîk'-cïcO, /• [Rhet. 
an evident proof or demonftration] Demonjlra- 
tiott, f. 

APODOSIS (ap-ô'-dScïcf),/ [Rhet. ap- 
plication or reftriiltion of a protafis] Le dernier 
membre d'une comparaifon, 

APOG^ON (âp.ô.dji'-onr),am/ Apocee 
(ap'-ô dji),/. [Aftron. the greateft diftance of 
the fun, &c. from the eaith] Ap^gé', m. 

APOGRAPH (ap'-ù-gratV), /. [a copy 
drawn or wii:ten after another] Apograpke, m. 

Apoghaph [in the Rom. Law; a catalogue 
or inventory of goods] Inventaire, m. 

APOLEPSY (Sp-ô-lép'-cé),/. [Med. inter- 
cepting, preventing] Interception, f. 

APOLL1NAR1ANS (5-pol-lï-né '-rï-ïn'zl, 
or Afolltn ARlsi S, f. pi. [a foit of heret.cs 
who denied the incarnation of Chrilij ApoUi- 
narijies, m. pi. 

A POL L IN AB I AN GAMES [games In honour 
of Apollo] 'jiux ApoUiv.aires, m. pi. 

APOLLO (a.pol'-o), . [Myihol. the fon of 
Jupiter and Latona ; God of Mufic, Poetry, and 
the Sciences] Apollon, m. 

APOLOGETICAL (a pol-ô djët '-ï-kàl), 
and Apologetic (a-p6l-ô-djët '-iik), adj. 
[what is laid or written in defence of any perlon 
or thing] Apologétique. An apologetical oration, 
D ijiour î~-apologé( ique, m. apologétique, i. 

APOLOGETICALLY (a pol-ô-djët '-ï- 
kai-é)> f- E,r forme d'Apclo fie. 

APOLodlST (a-pol '-o-djïftf), or Apolo- 
r.ER (a-pôl-ô '-djeûr), /, [one who makes an 
apjlogy] Apolo^ifle, m. 

To APOLOGIZE (a-pol '-ô-djaïze), -inc., 
-F.D, V. n. [to defend, to excule, to plead in 
favour of] Défendre, jiiflifer, faire une apologie. 
To apologize for one's (elf. Faire ion apologie. 

APOLOGIZED fâ-pol'-ô-djai-z'd), fart, 
adj. Déferdu, 'jujîifié. 

APOLOGUE 'â;j'ôlog),/.[ftory contrived 
to teach fome moral truth] Apologue, m. fable, f. 
V. Fable. 

APOLOGY (3-rol'.ô-djc\ /. [defenfe, 
excufe] Apologie, f. défenje, f. jufl'ification, f. 

AroLoGY, Apologétique, i. Teitulian in his 
apoln^v, Tertullitr. dans Jon apdogétique. 

APÔMECOMETRY (ïp-ô-niï-kom'-î. 
tré), /. [the art of mesfuring things at a dif- 
tance] Apomé.oniétr'u, f. 

APONEUROSIS (3-pon-ïou-rô'-cïcj), /■ 
[an expanfion of a neive into a membrane] 
Aponei roje, t. 

APONEVROTîC (ï-pon-ï-vrot '-ik), adj. 
Trelating to an aponeurofis] Ap'r.évroti^ue. 

APOPHYSIS (3-pSf'-5-cicf), /. [Rhet. 
a fig. by which the orator feems to wave what he 
would plainly infinuatc] Réticence, t. 

AI ONOGETON,/. [rannithellia; an aqua- 
tic plant] A'guelte, f. 

APOPHLEGMATIC (ap ô-flëg'-mï-tik), 
and .^POl'BLEGMATlCAL, adj. [efficacious 
againfl phlegmatic humours] Apophlegmatique, 
bon contre Its fît^mes. 

APOPHLEGMATISM (âp-C-flëg'-ma- 
tïzm), orApf'PHLEGMATizANT,/. (a medi- 
ciue again/I pMegm] Aioptlegmatijme, m. remède 
contre les fet^mis, f. 

APOPHTHEGM (ap '-5-tshëm), /. [a re- 
markable faying j a fliort fentence, or maxim] 
Apophthtgme, m. jentence courte, mot, m. /en- 
tence, f. 

APOPHYGS (ï-pif-ï-djé), /. [Atcbit. 



A P O 

that part of a column where it begins to fprtng 
out of its bafe] Apophyge, i. efape, f. 

APOPHYSlS(â pot '-Ï-CIC.) [the prominent 
parts of fome bones] Apopl\fe, f. 

APOPLECTIC (ap-ô-piëk'-tïk), and Apo- 
PizcTiCAL, adj. [relating to an apoplexy] 
Ap.pleclique. An apopleftic man, Utt opt' 
plcFlique. 

APOPLEXY (âp'-ô-plëk-cé), /. [a fudden 
deprivation of all lenfition] Apoplexie, f. To 
fall into an apoplexy, Tomber en apoplexie. To 
die of an apoplexy, Mcurir d'apoplexie 

APOPLEXEU (5p-ô-plëk-cëd), adj. [feized 
with an apoplexy] Frappé d'apoplexie. 

APORIA (,i-p,",'-rï-a), /. [Rhet. a fig.- 
by which the fpeaker doubts where to begin] 
Doute, m. irréjolution, f. 

APORON or Apûrime,/. [a problem diffi- 
cult to refolve] Apore, m. 

APORRHŒA (3.por-ri '-.!),/. [effluvium, 
emanation] Miajme, écoulement. Aporrhœas ((ul- 
phurous effluvia), Exhalaijons Julfureujes, f. 

APOS, V. rtPODE. 

APOSIOPESIS (a-pos-ï-ô-pi'-cïcf), /. 
[Rhet. fuppreOion or omilTion, as chiefly ufej 
in threats] Apcf.op'cje. f. 

APOSTACY (î-pos'-tii-ce'), /. [defeûion 
from the profelTed religi-n] Apoflajie, f. 

APOST..\TE (:-pos'-tét«), /. [one who 
has forfaken his religion] Apojîat, m. rené' 
gat, m. 

APOSTATICAL (a pos-tâl '-ï-kal), ad',. 
Mike an apellate] D'apcftat. In an apoftatical 
manner. En ap'Jlat. 

ToAPOSTATIZLfa-pos'-ta-tâïzf),.iNC, 
-ED,i/. u. [to renounce the profelied religion] 
ApoUaf.er, rerorcer à fa t 'liston. 

ToAPOSTEMATE(a.p:is'-ti-métf),.iNG, 
-XD, V. n. [to turn into an apofleme] Apoftu* 
mer, ab éder. He has had a bruife in the arm 
which beiiins to apoftemate, // a eu une contujîon 
au bras oui corr.nicnce à .^pefîumer. 

APOSTlîMATiON(a pos-ti-mé ' cheflne), 
/. f the gatliering of a hollow purulent tumour] 
L'aélicn d'abcéJer. 

APOSTtME (ap'-S stime), /. [abccfs, a 
hollow fwelling filled with purulent matter] 
Ap^'jiime, m. abcès, m. 

APOSTIL (a pôs' tïl), /. [a marginal note 
to a bot'k] Àpojhlle, f. To make apoUils, 
Affilier. 

APOSTLE (a-pos'-sP), /. [one who was 
an attendant and dilciple of Chrift] Apoiri, m. 

APOSTLESHIP (a-p85.sr-chïpc), /. [the 
office of an Apoftle] Apofiolat,m. 

APOSTOLIC (a pos-tBl'-îk), or Aposto. 
LTCAL (ap-ôs-toi '-i-kat), adj. [taught &r au- 
thorized by the Apollles] ApofloUejue- 

APOSTOLICALLY (àp-os-tol '-Ï kal-e'), 
adv. [like an Apoftle] Apofoliquement , en d- 
pôtre. 

APOSTROPHE (a pos'-trô-fé),/. [Rhet. 

a diverlion of fpeech tû another perC .n]AprfropJje, 

f. [Gram, the contraction of a word by the ufe 

of a comma] Apoftrophe, f. abréviation ou cor^ 

j traéîion d*un mot marquée par une virgule ('), f. f. 

N. B. Apoftrofhts improP'Crly ujed. — It is a 
common praâice, even with good writers, to put 
[an apnlirophe between the laft vowel and the 
1 1, of the words i^ejr, operas, virtuofs, .I'vagof^ 
and many others. This is certainly wr-'ng ; for 
' why fhoulj an apoftrophe be placd whe;c there 
is no letter omitted ^ The fame ;ib.^urdity pre- 
' vails in regard to thofe word< whofe Angular 
' number ends with an s ; as, genius, fummons, 
[cliorus, Sec. the plurals of which i.ughc to be 
'written géniales, fwrmorfes, cboiujei. &c. 

To APOSTROPHIZE (a-,oî '-irô flTze), 
-ING, -ED, V. a. [to addrefs by an a^oitrophe] 

Ap'fropher. 

APOSTUME (ap'.os-t)cume), V. Apos- 

TEME. 

APOTHECARY(a-potsh'-ï-ka-ré),/.[one 
who prepares medicines] Apothicaire, m. \phar- 

tiJctfiley 



A P P 

y.âeopoîei m. An apothecary's fliop. Une iou~ 
tiqui J'tipodiicaire, une aporJuuirerie» 

•4- To talk like an apothecary (to talk idly), 
Di'raijonnerj pailer Jans rime n't ra'ijon^ déployer 
beaucoup de jcierice pour un rien, 

AHOTHEGM (ap '-ô-;Uitm), V. Afoi-h- 

T H E f < K . 

APOTHEOSIS (ap-G-tshi'-ô-cïcO>/. [dei- 
fication] y^pidic'jf'j (. deî/icû'iorjy f, 

APOTOME (S-pot'-o-mc),/ [in Alg^W; 
the difference between two încommenlmable 
quantities : in Geom. an irrational tefiJue : in 
JVlulic; the diftercnce ot" the tone major and 
limma] /ipotome,, m. 

APOZ.V: M (âp '-o-zëm), / [a decoflion of 
rons, pbnts, &c.] ^pcx'/ne^m, 

X To APPAL (u-pâU'), -ING, -ED, f. a, 
[to atVricht] Efra^tr, faire pulir de ptw. 

X APi»ALLE[> (.ï-pà '-1M), part, aJj. 
Effrayé. 

APPALLMENT (a-pâl '-rnen't)»/. [fudden 
affright] Frayeur, f. dâouragcnieiU^ m. 

APPANAGE (ap'-pa-nJ'dje),y![ihe portion 
of a r>verefgn's younger chiidien] Jjpanage, ni. 
Having an appanage, yjpanagijhf m. 

APPARATUS (ap-pa.ié '-teuci)»/. [equi- 
page] Equipements m. attirail, m. 

Apparatus [ïn mechanics ^ tools, u^enfils, 
and appendages belonging to a machine] Gani* 
mtnty m. 

APPAREL (ap-par'-el),/. [drefs, vefture] 
J^tfementj m. hal/ilUmenft m. aj.ijîfmenti m. 

To Al'PrtRKL, -ÎNC, -ED, T'. fl. [tO dfCfs, 

to cbthe, to cover, to dckj Vcth y kabiUer, 
ajujier, 

APPARELLED (ap.par '-el-Pd), aJj, Vêtu, 
hjùîl.e'f o]i'jié» 

APPARENT (ap-pé '-ren't), «rf/. [plain, 
obvious, vllible, open, certain] ^^^arfn/, évident^ 
cUnr^ mimffie. 

^ Apparent, npparent \ evident, e'v'dent\ no- 
tOiious, n-îfoT.' (t"y;)on.) : A^parem^ implies that" 
XTijy pbinly be leen \ eziulent^ denotes lumeth'ng 
ftronger^ and fjfiport d by proofs ; nototious, 
iignifies publicly known ; thus we fay : it is 
apparou that he Io\es her j but, at the fixe 
time, that he his no incention to mairy her 
ÎS cvidcnty fincc his averfion to macriniony is 
nacrtoui t > all. 

{J:^^ The heir apparent of the Crown, V/ie- 
riticr préjowptif dc la Covrcr.ne. 

Apparent [fceniing, not real] S^i neji 
muapp-irent, ou qu en ap^-arence. 

Apparent [independent] Imminent y qu'inom 
fTunace (en parlant d'un danger J. 

APPARENTLY (ap-pc _'-rën\-lc), adv. 
[likdy, in all appearance; evidently, openly] 
j^pparcmmentf Jui ' ant toute apparence, évi- 
demment. 

APPARENTNESS (a?-pé '-rïn't-ncce), / 
fappearance] E'viacnce, f. clarté, f. 

APPARITION (ap-pa-rïch'.eun^),/ [the 
thing appearing, a form, a fpedtre ^ fon-ething 
only apparent} not real ; the vilibility of fome 
)um'nary] Jipparuion^ f. lijicny f. fpe^ire, m. 
fanttmi-^ m. il.ufl.n, f. 

APPARITOR (ap-par'-i-teur),/ [a perfon 
who is at hand to execute the orders of the 
magiftrate in any Court of juoicatute] Huijfcry 
m. frgerit, m. Àj-par:!:ur^ m. bedeau, m. (darn 
une umi'erfit. ). 

APPARLEMENT {Sp-piïr ' l'-mun't^, or 
Apparelment, y. [aLaw-tetm; likelihood] 
PtcèjbiVitéj f. apparn-.ce-, f. froijernolance., f. 
à\n apparlement of war. Une apparence ai 
guerre, 

APPAUMEE, adj. [in Heraldry; one hand 
extended wiih the palm appearing, and the 
thumb and fingeis at full lenL'th] j^ppaumé. 

JTo APPAY (ap,ë ), -inc, Appaid, 
V. a. [to fatiify] S^itht'^tre 

To APPEACH (iL- pï'chi '), -ING, -ED, 
•w. a. [to accule, to cenfme, fo reproach] A:iu- 
pTj cenfurery reprendre, repmher. To appeach one 

Vol. U, 



A P P 

of high trcafon, Accujer quelqu'un de haute 
traliijon. Duift thou appeach my honour ? 0/t'i- 
Cu attaquer mon honneur ? 

* To appeach the ïratti of an opinion, Com- 
battre la 'vérité d^une opinion. 

APPEACH ED (ap-pltch*t), part. adj. 
Accujé, conjuré, repris, reproché ; au fig. attaqué, 
comhattu. 

APPEACHMENT (ap-pïtch'-mën't), /- 
[accufa'.iju, charge exhibited againft any man] 
Accujati'.nj f , déttonciati'K, f. 

APPEAL (ap-pîlc '),/. [a removal of a caufc 
from an inferior to a fupcrior Judge] Appel, m. 
cippeUation, f. Without further appeal, Sarti 
appel, tn dernier refforî. A court from wh'ch 
there is no appeal. Une cour qui juge en dern.er 
rtjjoit. 

Appeal [in common Law j an accufation] 
Accusation, f. 

Appeal [a call upon anyone as witnefs] 
L^aâiion de prendre quelqu'un à témoin, ï. The 
cafting up of the eyes, and lifting up of the 
hands, is a kind of ap^ieal to the Deity i Lever 
les yeux Qj la mahis 'vers le ciel, c^ejl, pour alnji 
due, prendre Dieu à témoin. 

To APPEAL (ap-pîltf '1, -ING, -ED, -u. ;;. 
[to transfer a caufe from an inferior to a fuperior 
Judge] Appeler d'un Juge à un autre. He ap- 
pealed from the Pope's decree, // appela de la 
Jentence du Paps. 

To ArpEAL to any [to Call any as judge, 
as witnefs] Fjire quelquun juge, en appeltr à 
hi, le prendre à témcin. I appeal to you, ^^^Vn 
appelle ù t/ousj je vùus en jais juge. ï appeal 
to mankind, J^ en appelle au genre humain. 

To Appeal, 'v. a. [to accufe] Accufer^ dé- 
noncer. 

APPEALED (ap-pïl'd), part, ad/, fac- 
cufcd, charged with a Crime] Accufé, dénoncé. 

APPEALANT (ap-pci '-lan t) or Ap- 
pealer (àp-pï '-leur), f. [one who appeals] 
Appelant, m. 

At PEALING (ap-pï '-li'n'gw), / Vaeiion 
d^appeler, ou d'accufer, f. appel, m. 

To APPEAR (âp-pTff '), -ING, -ED, t/. n. 
[Co bcc.jme vifrblei to feem] Paroitre, ap- 
parcître, ji montrer, j: préjenter. To appear in 
public, Paroitre en puhiic. An angel appeared to 
h m in a drcam, Un ange lui apparut en jonge. 
Wlien /hall I appear before God ? ^and pa- 
rourai'je dcvam Dieu >' 

^ 'L'O appear, p.irjltre', to fecm, j mbUr (fy- 
non.) : '/û appear, relûtes rather to the eye ; to 
fecm, *o the imiginatitn: an object always <7^- 
tears lefs the farther it is ofl'i many th'ngs fe^m 
praticable which cannot be carried into exécu- 
tion : hz appears the handfomeft man, but his 
brother jt'fmi to have moft learning. 

To Appear [to exhibit one's felf before 
a Com t of juftice] Comparaître, Je préjenter en 
"Juftice, app/^rcir, ccmpar'Ar. To appedr for 
one, Ccmpar:/'t!re, ou répondre, peur quelqu''uju 
To appear againil one, S'oppoj'^r à quelqu^un, 
Je porter partie contre lut. 

I To appear dry (as a rock, bank, or fhnre, at 
low v/^\et) y Assécher. To appear (hining (in allay- 
ing), Faire éclair. 

* To Appear Jn print. Se faire imprimer, de- 
'vcnir auteur. 

It Appears, v. imperj. [it Is plain] Il pa- 
rât. It will appear by what follows, // paraîtra 
par ce qui JlI:, 

To MAKE Appear [to fhow, to demon- 
fliatcj Fcire fof, prouver, dérK-ji'.trcr, 1 wîlf 
mdke appear wh.»t I lay to be true, Je prouverai 
la véiité de ce que je dis. He has made it appear 
that he is a great man, // a fait voir qu'il etoit un 
grand homme. This hope made a lingular joy to 
appear in his eyes, Ctttc cfpéiar.ce ft briller une 
joie fî>:{u!ih e damfes yeux \ 

APPEARANCE (ap-p"i'-ran'ce), /. [out- 
fide, Oio-v'^ Apparemc, f. extérieur, m. dehors, m. 
A tar api earance, Bciies apparertce^, dehors Jé- 
duijant» To favc appearances, Sauver la appa- 



A P p 

rtucei. To go altogetlifr by outward appeaf. 
ances, Donner tout aux apparences ^ à tcxtcritur 
She has cheated him under the appearance of re- 
ligion, El/e l'a trmfe fiits an vain prctexle dt 

déiot'r.n* 

8:^ To all outward appearance he is in the 
wrong, // a tort fuivant iium ht apfaierai-f 
ttiutei les apfaremrs fint toi:irc hi. At iirft ap- 
pearance, ^:t premier abord. 

fl Appearance, affarence; outfide, Jehon 
(fynon.) : I; is the walls, courts, and gariens, 
which f;jrm the onijije of a caftle; but it ii the 
(itualion and aahiteautc that determines the 
appearance : the ouijijt, being the citcrnal part of 
a thing ; the appearana, tlieeffsifl which a view 
of it produces. In a figurative fenfe, cmjlde ia 
otcen applied to our way of living ; appearance, 
to our aillons and conduft. A brilliant sulfide 
is no ceitain proof of a good fortune: Many 
put on the appearamc of friendlliip, only to gai» 
their private ends. 

Appearance [likelihood] Jpl>arencc, f, 
proialiiliij, f. iraijembiance, f. In all appeaf 
ance, apparemment. 

Appearance [figure, prefence, mien] Fi- 
g:'re^ i. a:r, m. Ke makes a tjiejt appearance at 
Couit, // fai; une grardejîgtirr à la Cour. 

Appearance [concourfe] dneours, m. af- 
Jluence, f. There was a great appearance of 
people, 11 y avoil une grande affuence de monde, 

Appeara?.ce [exhbition of the peifon to 
a Court] Ctm^arufion en j^ujîice, f. A perfonal 
appearance, C'.mpcruiion perfimelU. The day of 
appearance, Lejcur de ccmparulion, auquel on eft 
ajourne' à comfariure. Default of appearance, 
Dc'fûult. To enter into a bond fur appearance, 
^^ ci'.'-ger par é:i:t de c^mparoureen yujiice. 

To make one's appearance, Contparoître, T* 
make one's firft appearance on the ftage, 
Déouter. 

Appearance [apparition, fupernatural vi- 
fibility] j^pparition, f. He thinks the appear-' 
ance of fpirics fabulous, // regarde I'afparilion det 
efpriis ccmme une fable. 

Al'PEARED (âp-pî'r'd), aJj. [from to ap. 
pear] Paruy qui a paru. 

APPEARER (âp-pl',rear), /. [the perfon 
who appears] Comparant, m. canparante, f. (be- 
fore a Court of juftice). 

APPEARING (ap pi ' rïn'gxr),/. [from t» 
appear] L'ufiion de pardtre, (a<r. apparition, {. 
comprit utifjn (in Law), f. 

APPEASABLE (ap-pî'-zï-bl') [reconcile- 
able] ^ue l'on peut râon^iJier, appuijer. 

To APPEASE (âp-pîze';, -ing, -ed, v. a. 
[to calm, to pacify, to quiet] Appaijtr, calmer, 
pacifier, adoucir, ét-^indre. To appeafe one by 
lubmiHion, Faire tomber les armes da niain^ à quel,. 
qu'un. To appeafe a fedition. Affairer une 
]cdili:n. 

APPEASED (ap-pî'-ï'd), fart. adj. Af. 
paije', calmé. To be appcafcd, S'appaijtr. 

APPEASER (âp-pî --zcOr), / [pacifier, 
queller] Pacificateur, m. 

AFPEASING (âp-pî •-2Ïn'g«), /, L'aBicr! 
d'appaijer, f. 

Appealitrg remedies (adj.), (paregorics, ano- 
dynes i, AdouciJJanr, m. pi. caimans, m. pi. 

APPELLANT (ap pSl'-lan't), / [a Law. 
term : a challenger] Appclar.t, m. appelante, f. 

APPELL.|VT£(âp pel '-l.'te), er App e r l i e 
(appel '-1Î1, /. [the perfon appealed againft] 
La pcrlomie contre qui en forme un appel:, unaccufi, 
une personne déférée en 'Juflice pctlr qiulqut crime. 

APPELLATION (ap-pcl-lé '-cheunf), /. 
[name] Nom, que l'on donne à un: ckoje, m. 

APPELLATIVE (âp-pël '-1. -tïv ), adj. [» 
terni of Grammar] Appeîlanf. Man and tree 
arc- appellative names, Homme & arbre font des 
noms tipùelladfs. 

Al'PELLÀTORY (a?-pél '-la-teur-é), adj, 
[containing an appeal] D^appel, ^ui contient un 
appel. 

APPELLEE (ap-pël'-li), /. [a law-term j 

G Mï 



A P P 

one who is appealed agaïnli] Inilme, m. in- 
timc'i, f. 

APPELLOUR (ïp.pïl'-leûr), / [a law- 
term ; he that difcjvers his accomplices] Ufi 
criminel ijut dtcowvrc, uu ^ui accuh fes camtlkes. 

Ai'PELLouB [a challenge, one that chal- 
lenges another to fight] C:iui qui a,-pe!U qad- 
fuun en duii\ ce-'u'i qui fait un appel peur (c battre, 
qui er.Tijie un cerlcl, ou un défi à un eiutrc. 

To APPEND (ap-pën'd '), -iKG, -ED, v. a. 
[lo hang, 10 affix ; fig. to add as an accelTiry] 
.^Ipcnd-e, ptindr,-, aitacher^ ajouter. Jt is a 
vet) aicjent cuftom to append in churches colours 
taken from the enemy, dji une coutume fort 
en:ienne d'jfferdre dar.s hi tCKpIli lit drafejux 
pris fur les ennemis, 

APPENDED (ap-pën'-dëd), part. adj. 
[hunjl ylppcndu. 

APPENDAGE (ap.pKn'-dédje), / [any 
thing accefibtyj Apparter.ance, f. dépendance, f. 
acceJJ-.irt, m. apanage, m. He was Co far from 
over-vi'uing the appendages of ^ife, rhit the 
thoughts even cf life itfelt did not affifl him, // 
€tAt ft e'h'-gnJ de fai e un tr p grar,d cas des ac- 
ceffores de la -vie, que la %it die-mime lui e'lcii in- 
diffe'iente. 

APPENDANT (ap-pïn'-dïi't), adj. [be- 
longing, anneved, concomitant] Dépendant, ap- 
partenant, annexe'. An halpital which is appen- 
dant to a mintr, IJn hop-.ial qui àépe^id d\ne 
Seigneurie. The bleliings appendant to the Sa- 
crament, Les bénédiclians atîaeliées uu Sacrement. 

Appendant, /. [fomething accidental oi 
adventitious] V. Appendage. 

To APPENDICATE (ap-pën '-di-k-tel, 
-ING, -ED, -v. a, [to add to another thing] 
^jcuur, annexer. 

APPENDICATION (ap pën'-dï-ké '- 

theiJn:^';, V. Annexion. 

APPENDICULA (âp-pën'.dïlc'-ïou la) 
Vermiformis, /. [Anat. an appendage fixed 
to '.he CacuinJ Appendice -vermiculàire ou n.er- 
mifrme, m. 

APPENDIX (ap pën'-dïks),/ [fomething 
appending or appended ; an adjunû] Apparte- 
Tance, 1. dip ndance, f. a:compagntmert, m. apa- 
nage, m. She inured even th le to labour who 
look upon idlenefs as an appendix of their grea:- 
nefs. Elle accoutuma ou travail les perfnnes 
wéme qui regardoier.t l'oifiveté Cimme un apar.j^e de' 
leur grandeur. 

Appendix, /[a didiâlc tcrm]^£/'frrf,Tf, m. 

Appendix,/ (a (u('p!e.-nent, or addition ro 
a b^ok] Supplément ou additan à un li^vie, m. f. 

APPEN.MINKS, /. fchâin of mountains di- 
viding Italy] Apennin, m. 

APPENZEL, /. [one of the Cantons of 
Swilferland] Apf-enz.cl, m. 

To APPtRTAlN (ap-për-tsn£'), -;-;g, 
-ED, -v. n. [to bi:|.)ng, as of right ur by na ure] 
Appartenir. Things appertaining to this life, 
J^es biers de cette vie. 

APPEiiTAlNMENT(àp-për-tén<'-mën't), 
/. [that when belongs to any rank or dignity] 
L, s p itilt'g s d'un ru'ig, d'une dignité', m. pi. 

APPER. PENANCE (âp-për '-tï-nïn'ce), / 
Appartenance, f, dépendance, f. accrJJ'^Are, m. apa- 
nage, m. Appsrienances cf a body. Les qualités 
CM piopr'iéiès d'un corps. The appfrtenances of 
a lamb, Les emraiies Êf les extrémités d'un 
agn-au, m. pi. iJJ'..e a'agneau, f. 

APPERflNENr (ap fër'-,ï-nën't), a.îj. 
[appertiir.ing, relating toj Appartenant. 

APPETENCE (âp'-^ï-,ën'ce), «b^ Appe- 
tency (ap'-pï-tën'ce),/. [ (f nlual dcfirej Dé 
fir ftnfuel, ccncupf erce, f. appétence, I. enfuir, f. 
inclination, f. appétiticn, f. 

APPETIBLF. (â -.pï tï-bl'),a^'. [delirable] 
Scu/iaitabl-. défiûbie. 

AP. ETIBIU 1 y (ïp. et ï-bïi'-ï-;é), /. 
[the qua ity of be. -d.ii.ib'; Aipéiihuiié, f 

Ap'PEPlTt (aj'-pï-taVtel, / fa natural 
Jefire] Appéit, m àéjtr de fur d'un bienjenjiile, 
jn cupidité, f. The lauoual, fenlitve, coatu- 



AFP 

pifcible, snd irafcible appetite, appétit ra'tjor.-' 
nabUyfinfshie^ concup'iji. ihU, irafcièhj m. ccnvoiriji ,f 
Appetite [llomach, hunger] yJppéil:, m. 
défir de trjrgffj m. fuim, t\ An enormous jp- 
fetitc, Bou/:tniey f. To piovokti the a; p^-'ûte, 
Exe. ter l*appc:\î. To take avi-jy ;he appeiue, 
ôttr i'appài:, faire p^rj'rc i^appîiit, 

•f A good appe:itc nseil> no fjuce, A bon ap- 
pStit il ne faut psint dejauCt ; il n^eji Jauie que 
d'appiùt. 

APPETITION (ap-pï-tïch'-eunO, /• [de- 
fire] Défir^ m. 

APPETITIVE (ap'.pï tï-tïv^), ad], [dc- 
firingj Appétit f-^ qui appite^ qui déjir^^cor.cupijci- 
ble. The will is not a bare appetitive j.iOM.er, 
La 'volonté n'cfi pai une fimpU facu-îé confupijcihle, 
APPIADES (âp'-pï-â-diz), / [Mythol. 
furname of Pallas and Venus] Afpïadei, f. pi. 

To APPLAUD {ap-plâdeO> -iNG, -ed, 
•y- a. [to praiTe] applaudir, ht-er^ battre da 
maits. Every body appl.-iudi him, Ti/ut U monde 
l"" applaudit y or lui a^ plaudit. 

APi*LAUDtD t,ap-plâ'-dëd), part. adj. 
Applaudiy hue. 

APPLAUDER tâ.>-plâ'.dtur), /. [one who 
applauds J ,^i applaudity apprcbuteur, m. §«/<* 
piaudi^euf y m. 

APPLAUDING (ap-rlâ'-dï.iV^), /. A.~ 
'ion 'J^app.'audir, f. opplaudi/Jsmer.t, m. 

APPLAUSE (p-plâze'), /. [praife] Ap^ 
plaud'tjfemcnt^ m jj brouh^ihi, m. That c )mei.i\ 
producea a general reform-^tion ; people law rhem- 
lelves in it, laughed, and gave the truelt app-auie 
to it by forfaking the'.r folly. Cette cornédie pro- 
lîuijlt une réforme géne'r.jle j en je reconnut, i,n rit, 
0" applaudit^ onff corrigea. He has made a Iptrech 
which had the applaufe of cvery-boay, // a fa.i 
une harangue qui a eu I applau^'ijcrnent de tout le 
mcnde. It is dangerous to ccurt popular ap- 
plaufe, Jl eji dangenux de rechercher I'appiaudijje. 
ment du peuple. 

APPLE (âp'-pl'), / Pommey f. Apple- 
tree, Fommier, f. Apple-graft, Greffe de pcm 
mie^, f. Apple-parings, Pelures de pomm-s, f. 
Apple-core, I.e trogron d^uve pomme \ trognon de 
pomme, m. Apple-monger, Fruitier, m. 'ven- 
deur de fruit, m. Apple-woman, Fendeuje de 
pommer, fruitière, Apple-roafter, Pommier, pour 
cuire des pommei. m. Apple-'ott, Fruireneyf. lieu 
vu l'on Jerre les frui's pour le! garder, m 

*-f Hpple-lquir^, Ecr.yer de pommeSy m, un 
grùffier Eeuyei de Dame. 

* The apple of the eye [the eye-ball or 
pupil] La prunelle df l'œiL 

APP.-EbY, /. fa country-:own of VVelmor- 
land in England ^ lat. 54.''-3-|' N. lung. ^"^-34' 
W ] Atpieow m. 

APPLjABî.E(ap-pIa"i'-r-bI'),cr Applica- 
ble (ap'-pi-ka-bP), adj- [to be applied J ./:?,£>- 
ph.ab'e, tortorme. i hat pdflage is n it ap[j icab'e 
to the fubjeâ In haid, Cc poJJ^ge n'ejî pas appli- 
cable au fujei dont il s'agir. 

1^ He wa; conftant to his ends, and appliable 
to occalions j II Jaz'oit s' .^aommoder aux oco- 
fi ns l^v'U au temps), jarrs pourtant lejfer d'aller u 
Jon b^t. 

.-APPLIANCE (ap-plai"'-an'cel, V. Appli- 
cation. 

APPLICABILITY (ap-p.ï-ka-bïl '-ï- té), 

and Applicable \ ESS (ap'-pii-ka bi -ncce), 

_/.[fitn-'fs to be app' ed . O.n-venanc-:, i. rapport, m 

APPHCABlY (ap -pli-ka-bk), ad-v. De 

manière à pcuv.ir c're applique. 

APPl.ICA TE (âo'-pli-kéte), adj. [whic'. 
appiie-:] .^, ; appique. 

APPLICAT ON !ap-ciï-ké'-cheunt), / 
[the aft of aDplying, ihr th n.^ app'ie.^] Âppi,- 
ca ion, (. This (Trinciple icts with .he grea:^rt 
force in the woift" apj^lica-i-»'-. Ce prircipe agit 
a'vec d*au:an: plus de fcrce qu<. I application en tji 
plus m bi'jtje. 

' AppLîCATinN [artendaMce, alTi.iuity, ad- 
drpfsj Recours, m- fuppl.qu,, f. tiquc'C, t ajfidui- 
te\ f, iour^ f. adrt^jjiy U To make a conÛani 



APP • 

application to one, Jiatdre des ajf.duucs à quel- 
qu'un, lui faire ajpduimeni la cour, J fhail make 
my apphcation tj him, J^uurai recours à lui, je 
m addicjjetai à lut. 

Application [tntcnfenefsof thought, clofe 
lludy] Application, (. contention d^cjptit, f. e^ude, 
f. aitùciumcnty m. ajfiduil/, t. '1 o require ap- 
pîicjii-.n, Attacher. 

Application [attention to foire particular 
3.fh\x \ Attention, f. conjidâation, (. This crime 
dtieves the utinoft application and wîJdom oJ a 
people to prevent it, Ce crime même toute l'atten- 
tion (j} la j'gejje d une r.jii',n ptur le pre'ij.mr» 

Application [the emirlojn.ent cf any 
means for a certain end] En^pai, m. ujage de 
certains m 'yem peur une Jjn quelconque, m. U d 
right courie be taken with children, there will 
not be much need of the ap-hcation oi the com- 
mon rewards and punifhments. Si ion e'/evoit les 
enjaiis d'après les vrais pru-.àpes, il ne Jercit 
prejque pas ne'cejjdire de faire ujage des re'ccmpcn- 
fes tS" des chatim'ns que l'en .mploie ccmmwiément, 
AI»PL1CA ilVE (âp'.pii-ka-iïv-), adj, 
[belonging to applicatun J Applicatory 
(àj ' pli ka-t.ûr-e), adj. 8c j. [Lelonging to the 
aft of app.ying j that wlilcli app'ie^J .^1 c.ntient 
une adrejjey une requête, oufpplique , ce qui fl^- 
plique. 

APPLIED (ap-plaï'-ëd), part, adj, Ap- 
pl.que'. [To be applied j S'appliquer. That 
may be applied to leve al things, Cda peut i'ay)- 
pliquer à p^ufteurs chojts. 

APFLIQ^TEE (ap'-plï-kï) [embroidery upon 
linen, ana cut out afteiwaras and applied u^on 
lomeihing elle] Brcdenc appliquée, f. 

To APPLY (ap-p.a;'), -iNr-, -ed, -v, a» 
[to put, to fet, to lay une tning to another] Ap- 
piiquer. To «ipply colours on a cloth or c^mv.ifsj 
Appliq-Jtr dts couleurs ^ur une toile. To apply a 
lay ot conipoûtion (among Gilders, &c.J, Ap- 
pliquer ioffîette, 

* To Apply a compaiifon or palTage, Ap~ 
pliquer une iOmparjiJon, un fofjjge ; t^pficprier. 

To Apply [to ad^iiftj j-j'/'/'.;y«tr, artaiA/rf 
adonner. To apply one's mind to ftudy, Ap' 
pliquer l'on rfprit à l'étude. To apply one's lelf 
to a thing with zeai, S^offe^i'^mer a une cboje. 

To Apply [t) addreisj Adr-ffer, To^pply 
one's lelf to one, S^idrifjer à quciqu''un, réclamer 
fa pr.tiOion, ou iui fuîre la cour. 
_ APPLYING fâ,-p:ai'-ïn'gwe}, / [applica- 
tion] L'jCîiû'j d'appt query f apphcan n, f. 
I At I'OCJGIATUKA,/. [inMuficJ CouJ.m, 
I To APPOINT (ap-j-oia't), -iNG, -ed, 1/. 
\a. [to ellabl.lh, to icrtie by woid, compact, or 
uecree] Etaitir, de/igncr, ordonner, prefctircs rt'^m- 
mzr, régler une tuC/se, off-gner, commettre, dé- 
Cerner.^ LOnflUuer. He lias appointed me ruler 
overhis jeoplt, II ni' a établi ci:ef ou conauEitur 
defon pe:>ple. To app.ânt one to a place, Dé- 
fgr^erqu' qu'un pour ui emploi. 1 Ûiall appoint 
you what jGU muft do, ye -vous montrerai te que 
■i-ous dei/'-Ti faire. To appoint a man to do ^■ 
thing, Ordonner à ouelqiéun de faire qua'qu. chfe^ 
1*0 ap(.oint a day, Anêitr un jour, \ appc.inied 
lo meet him ;o-day. Je lui ai donné un rendez^- 
•vou^ p'.ur a:*J0Uid^/iui. 

A POINTED (ap-pnin.'-tëd), part, adj, 
[feaied, fixed] Etabli, fixé, défigné, déterminé^, 
}.<rjeru, ordonné, commis, marqué, nomme, de/iiné* 
.1 the app i..ted time, Au temps prejcrit. In 
Joo s ippo nied timc, Au temps fxé par Dieu^ 
^la d il plaira à Diiu 1 lie Parl-.-ment is ap— 
pcnteo ta meet at Wellmuilter, Le ParUtuent 
J'At s'afj^mhler à Wefmi'fier. 

Well-appointed, iï.î^■ é-^uifcy en bon état, 111- 
^ppointed, ÏVJa'- q'Jtpé, en m.^wvais état, 

APPOIN'I r , /. [a private who receives 
a higfier pay] Afpùrté, m. 

AP OL'^'TEK ta.-péïii'-teûr), J. [one who 
appoiius Cduî qui rtg ., q .1 preitrit. 

APPOIN r -.EN 1 (a -| cri't '-mën't), f, 
[ftipuLi:on, elîabtiihrrenr, direft^on, ordeij 
Arrtfngtmcràî) m» ordonnanaj i* (on.mi/Jury f. 

règlement i 



A P P 

ri^Jement, m appchtttttKnfy m. ofdre^ m. They 
had mitle in app!)intmcnc t"gethçr to meet )ou 
ti-day» iU iicûh'nC fuit u.! airangeminf ej:trg eux 
four'Vfmr vous n.".ir aujourd^/.ui. 1 com-; to you 
ace rJÎiig Î0 your appointii.ciitj 'Je Tit/rj à n/cus 
fuivunt l'as orthes* 

ArPoiN TM ENT [aflignation] RenJiK-vcusy 
m. ajfiirriancrj, t'. ijppciruem.ntf m. To (ail in 
One's appointment, Fai'jjer compjginc à çuu'fu''i.r!. 
AppoiNlMtNT ( etjuipmciit, furniture] E- 
auipagfj m. You ate in a very fine .ippoint- 
incnt, Ett •vcritî voui 'vodà du;n un joli é-^uipage. 
Appointment [allowance, tecs, w^iges] 
j^j^j-ointetnany m. pi. homraires, m, pi. gag' h 
m. pi. 

To APPORTION (dp-por'-cheunc), -iKr-, 
-ri), v. a. I a Law term j to fet ou' in juft 
portions] Pr portionyurf mtij-:rfgakn:tnt. 

APrOI^riONED (a3 por'-clKun'd), aà}. 
[f(ît out in ju(ï proportions] Prcpordonnéy e'ga- 
lijc, d:i''tie' fufti'f^yent. 

APPORTIONMENT (ap-pôr'-cheunc 
fnen't), f- [a dividing in jurt porciunsj Partage 
/(7,i/, difinhutï n c^ah-. 

To APPOSE (iip-pôze'}, -ING, -EP, If. a. 
[to piiL qarllioni to, toe:;aœine] E-vam'tnctj con-, 
Jtdc'yer. S'T-e To Iose. 

A9X*'' 'î.;iîR (dp-pô'-ziûr}, f. [he that exa- 
minps] Exûtr.'wat.ur, m. 

APPOSlTt; (ap'-pô zÏK"), 'sdj. [proper, fit] 
PrnpCt bicr. appl:<^ue\ coniJcnahle. 

APPOnlTFLV (ap '-pô-zï:-]é), adv, [pro- 
pet ly, fitly, fiiit-ib yj Proprement^ convenable- 
riu'titf à prcpos. 

APPOSiTENESS (ap'-po zYt-ncce},/. [fit- 
refs, propriciy, fuïtablenefsj Cufivtrtance, (. pro- 

f,netc\ f. 

APPOSITION (ap-pô-zïch'-eûnO,/. [ap- 
plication of one thing Co another] ^ppcjitiony f. 
application^ f. 

Apposition [in Grammar; the puttir^g of 
two fubrtantives in tlie fame cafe] j4j.pc/Ifionj f. 
ji'y^urc d? Grammaire qui covfjle à mettre deux Jub^ 
Jiantifi a:t même ces. 

To APPRA:SE'(ap-prcze. '), -Ing, -ed, 
nt. a, [to rate, to fet a price upon] EJiimer, éva- 
luer f apprc'c er, prifer, 

APPRAISED (âp-pré'-z'd), pjrt. adj. Ef 
timéf e'vcjlucj apprécie. He wis appraifed at hiî 
true rate, On Vappraia à fa ]ufe "vaitur. 

APPRAISER (ai-pré'-zeùr), /. [he who 
Sppraifes] Prif^m-y m. appréciateur^ m. huifjïer~ 
pri'eury m. 

'appraising (ap-pri,*'-zïn'gne}, /. [ra- 
ting] EvjIuJtioriy f, appréiîjfion, f. prfeey f. [at 
Law] app'ij'e, £. Appraifmg again, Ré-.ippré~ 
elation., f. 

To APPRtHRND (ap-prï-hen'd '), -iNo, 
-ED, v. a. [to feize, in comrp n Law] y^p, 
préhendeTy an cter ; prendre^ j^iff q^elqu 'un 
uu collet i lui mettre la main Jur !e cJh:. He has 
been apprehended, On Va appréhendé au corps. 

To .ApppEH£ND [to fear J Craindre: I had 
reafon to apprehend the ftone, ya-uois raifon de 
craindre d'aijâr la pierre. 

To Apprehend [to conceive] Cmpt-endre^ 
cr^cevoh-y W"^ ûttrap r. Th'î I apprehend not, Je 
ne ampre/ids pas ceci, 

APPREHENDED (ap-pri-hen'-ded), part, 
sJj. ^ppr/i.,-/:dc, craint y compris. 

APPRi:WENDER (ap-P"--ëfr-deïï: ), / 
fcoDceivcr] f^/i c.hpity penfeur, m- 

APPREHENDING (âp-prï-hën'-dïn'g^.v), 
/. ^ppréhivfiony f. crainte^ f. ou bien corcep- 

ÂpPREHENSIELE (.'ïp-prï-licn'-cï-bP;, 
ëdj. [which may be apprehended] Appréhenfible, 
COKcevable. 

APPREHENSION (ap-prî-hën '-cheSnO, 
j. [opinion, fetuiment, underflanding] Entende, 
mcntf m. C'jnceptior.j f. efprity m. comprehcnfmiy f. 
imagination , f, A quick apprehenfion, Une cor.- ! 
cepthn prompte (^facile, A man dull of appre- 
htniiQn, Un homme d'une concepticn dur»» 



A P P 

Apprehension [fear, fufpicion ; feîzure] 
/2pprél:i'ifl.ni i. crairJCy f, jlup^ony m.juifiey f. 

APPREHENSIVE (ap pu hën 'cïv'), W;. 
[quick to underrtand ; fearïul, timid] Psrétrant\ 
C'ciinTif, ^ appréhinfif. \ never law a child more 
apprelienfivc, Je n'ai jam jis vu dUnfaut d'un 
efpnt aujfi pénétrant. 

They are not at all appiehenfive of evils at a 
Hiflance, lis ne craignent point du tout lei maux 
éi 'ignés. 

^ To be apprehenfive, appréhender:, to be 
afraid, aviir peur -.^ to fear, craindre y to dread, 
ridouter (fynon.) ; 'j'lie fi:ft implies a fear which 
d*eil» upon the mind; the (econd, a more tri- 
fling d[^giee of it; io fur forpetimes ii; ni fies 
a r^vcreiiii4l awe; to dretui gives an idea of ter- 
ror; ex. He i:i apprehmjive of a rehpfe; /he is 
afraid uï z fpidcr i the y^jr of God ; the dnad 
of punlihment. Want of courage makes us feur ; 
d'lubt ot fjccefs makes us d/-^' f/i^ff/;ff ; dillruft 
t)f (Irength m-ik^s us drcudj imagination itfelf 
\''ili often make us -fraid. We fear an ill 
through a natural avcifion toit, and fiom a fi-nfe 
that it may happen touaj we are appicherfi've 
of loofing 1 benefit, through an eJger defne to 
f'brain it, and from a conviction thit we never 
may ; we dread out adverfary through fentiments 
of elîcem, when we know him our fuperior ; we 
are afroid of danger through a timid difpofitinn. 

APPREHENSIVELY (ap pvï-hën'-cïv'- 
lé), adu. [in an apprehenfive manner] yjvcc 
pér.ér.jtl.n. 

APPREHENSlVENESS(ap-prï-hen'.c"iv'- 
nccjr), f, [underiianding, fear] Conception, f. 
cr.iinte^ f, 

APPRENTICE (ap.prcn'-ike), / [one 
bound by a covenant to lervea man of trade, and 
be inlhuded in his art] j^/ ptenti, m. -icy f. 

To Apprentice, -ing, -ed, v a. [to 
put out to a mailer as an apprentice] Mettre en 
apprentijj'age, 

APPRENTICESH'P (ap-prën '-tis-chip), 
/- AppR ENTiCEHOOD (ap picn '-tïs htUdf) 
[the yeais which an apprentice is to pafs under 
a maiicrj Apprmt^fjagey m. le temps de iappven- 
f'tfjage. To feive one's apprentice/hip, Faire fon 
apprent'fjage. 

To APPRIZE (ap-praVze'), -ing, -ed, 
V. a. [to inform, to ac^^uaint] Apprendr,-y ir.- 
formery infrulte, mettre au fuit. It is fit he be 
apprifed of a few things which may prevent his 
miftaking, îl eji à propos qu^il joie injiruit de 
quelques points qui peuvent Vempé.her de tomber 
dans Verreur, ï am fully apprized of that affair, 
Je fuis pleinement informéde cette affaire. 

APPROACH (ât;-prôtcht'}, /. [accefs] Ap- 
proche, f, accèsy m. abord, m. '1 he approach 
of the enemy. L'approche de Pennemi. The ap- 
proach to Kings ai.d principal perfons, L'accùs 
auprès d^-s Ro.s ^ def grands Scigncu/S. 

To Approach, -ing, -ed, v. n. [to come 
near, to draw near ; fig. to make a p:ogrefs ro- 
wardb] Appir.cher, s'approcher. The hour of 
attack a[>pio.iches, Lheure de l'attaque approche. 

The approaches, or lines of appioach (in a 
fiege), La trenchée. 

* He was an admîrnble poet, and thought 
even to have approached Homer, CVrorf tin grand 
poète, ^ l'on perfc qu'il a approché d'Homère de 

fo't près. 

^ To approach, approcher de ^ to addrefs, 
s''adr<:ff'r à y to accoft, accofter (fynon.): The 
fiift I'f the'e implie.% t> diaw near, though per- 
haps without iiitentijn to fpeak, which the two 
latter alwa; s fuppof-^ : as, he approached me vvirh 
refpeil, but addrcjj'td hlmfelf to uiy drother, 
whom he accofied with great familiarity. 

To AppiioACH, V. a. [to bring near to] 
Approcher, 

APPROACHABLE ( Vpfô'-tchâ-bP), adj. 
[that may be approached] Dont on pent appro- 
che'-, ou s'approrher'y acceffibie, abordable, 

APPROACHED ^ (âp-prô'-tchM), ad), 
[diawa ncarj Apfnchi, 



A P p 

APPROACHI-ESS (Sp.prStch MiJcO, adj. 
[which cannot be apprtuchcdj hmcc.Jjiljl!, d<,nl 
Qtl ne jauroil al>fruchtr, waiù' àabU . 

Al'1'ROACHr.R (3p-prô'-!cKtûr),/. [on» 
who ap, rtiaches dim, ou cdU qui a/iprclie. 

Al'l'RO-CHING {ifi-nù'.tQhï,, gm), adj. 
[near] yij,J^roc/iar:t, fiu.d:^cr r.l de . . . 

APPRO ACHMLNT (S.>-p,6tch'.m«.rt), 
nr AcPBOACHiNG /. (the ad nf approachingj 
^l'I^To he, {_ atlton d'aJft'jc/i'T^ f. 

APPR BAFION (ap-irii-bé -.chfune), /. 
[commendation, the ait ot app'oving, the liking 
of any thing ; fuppoitj yJ/'f,Ualion,f. Jufiage, 
m. agrément J m. a^'cu , m. 

t APPRUFF (a pr.jtit '),/. [commer.dation] 

To APPROPERATE (ap-piop '-ï-rcle), 
-ING, -ED, V. a. [to quicken] Haier, acce'/e'itr, 
/"•#<■. 

Jo APPROPINQUATE (â|:.prô pïn '- 
koiiéte), or J AepRoiiKQjit (âp.pfô-pï:i');'), 

V, AhPROAtH. 

APPROPRIABLE (ap.pift'-prï.a.h!'),a,^ 

[to be apirup iaied j Qiii /eut é:re nù- rfirie'. 

APPROPRIATE (jp-p û'-pnUté), adj. 
[peculiai ::, any ufe] ^^piojirie' à quelque ujagl 
particulier . 

To APPROPKI ATE, -ING, -ED, 1/. a. [to 

confign to lome particular thing cr peifon, to 
adapt] Afpi:.prer, adapter, afiBtr. 

To Appropriate [in L,.w ; to annex as a 
property] ylypr.picr. To appropria r a thing 
to one's felt. S'approprier une choje, en ujurper U 
propriété. 

APPROPRIATED (ap-prô '-pa-é-tëd)^ 
part. adj. Approprié, adopté. 

APPROPRIATION(a"p-prc-prï-é'-cheune), 
/. [poirelîi 11 of a church-land by a layman ; ap. 
propriating to oiie'i fell J ¥cjj\j[im dun b.en ,i églije 
par un la'iqu.', f. inf/jdation, f. cpcropiiation, f. 

Appropriation lin Chjmiftry ; the ftale 
two bofiiesareput in, and which cannn be mixed 
without the concurrence of it third] Appropria- 
tion, f. 

APPROVABLE (ap-prou'.va-bP), a</;. [to 
be approved] Digne d'approbation. 

\ APPROVAL (ap-prou ' val), and J Ap- 
PBOVANCE (ap-prou '-van'ce),/ [approbationj 
Approbation, f. 

To APPROVE (ap-prouve'l, -ing, -ed, 
■V. a. [to like, to confirm, to juftify, to be 
pleafed with] Approuver, trouver l'on; agréer, 
a-vouer, conjtntir à, ratifier, confirmer, juflifier. 
There can he nothing poliibly evil which God 
approve h. Dieu n'approuve aucune Jci te de mai. 
Do you appiove of my «ondudl ? Approuvez- 
vous ma conduite '/ 1 hive faid nothing but 
what is approved by experience, j^e n'ai rien 
avancé qui ne /oit corjirmé par l'expérience. V. To 
Like. 

To Approve [to (how, to prove] Prouverp 
motttrer, fiaite voir. Would'fl thou approve thy 
conftancy ? approve firft thy obedien.e, l^^udrois- 
tu montrer ta conjïance f commence par donner les 
preuvei de ton obéifjance. 

To Approve one's felf to one, Se rtndre 
agréable a quelqu'un. 

To Approve [/or improve] Améliorer. To 
approve a land (a Law-exprelfion), ^»:i;7;orfri();e 
terre, la faire valoir. 

APPROVED (ïp-prou '-v'd), part. adj. Ap- 
prouvé, confirmé, rat fié, accrédité. An approved 
writer, Un autfur approuvé, accrédité. 

APPROVEMENT (ap prouv'-mën't), /. 
[approbation, liking] Approbation, i. I did 
nothing without ynur approvement, "JeTit faijr.s 
rien Jam fotre approbation, qm jam votre aveu. 

AppaovEMENT [improvement] Approve- 
ment of land, AmeTloi ation d'une terre, f. 

APPROVER (âp-prou '-veiir), /. [h- who 
approves] Approbateur, m. His conduit has fo 
many approvers, II a tant d'approbateur i de [a 
conduite, 

ArrROVER [in Law j one whs confefling i 
C a criat;^ 



APT 

ertme accufeth another to be guUty of the fame] 

Crimmel qui accufe jcs complicdy ni. 

Approver [improver] The King*s ap- 
prover, Ctlui qui fait valoir le domaine du Roi. 

APPROVING (ap-prou'-vin'gflO> ^^J- 
^confirming] jitprcbaiif, 

APPROXIMATE (ap-prôks'-i-méte), a^J* 
[near to] Prochfin. 

To Approximate, -ing, -ed, v. a. [to 
approich, to b'ing near ro] Approcher, ^ 

APPROXIMATION (it-p-ok-cï-mé '- 
chcunc), f. [an approadi nearer ftillj Approxi- 
nati'n, f. 

APPUI, /.[in Manege ; re:l or ftay upon the 
hand] Apfui^ m. 

APPULSE (a,''-peûlfe),/. [flriking agaînft 
»ny thing] Ch-jC d''une chojc contre une ûuirây ni. 

AppuLSE [ '^ftroii. th^ approach of a pianetto 
a coniundion wiih tlie fun, or a ftar] j^p- 
frcch-:^ f. arr'wcey f. 

APPURr£NANCE,5"«AP!»E RTF NANCE. 

To APRICATE (é '-prï-kéce), -ing, -ed, 
V. n, [to baik in ths fun] Si chaujfir au 
foltil, m. 

APRieiTY (S pn'-ci-té), / [the warmth 
of the fiin] Chaleur du foltilj m. 

APRICOC, or A'puicoT (é'-prï koce), 
f. [a fort of fruit] Abricot, m. fruit. Apri- 
cot-tree, Abricouer, m. Candied apiicot, A- 
ènccte\ m. 

APRIL (é '-pril), /. [the fourth nunth of 
the ycir] Ai'rit, m. 

f An April-fool, Po'ffcn d'A'vril, m. To 
make one an April-fool, Donner un poiJJ^'" 
it Avril. 

■f- ApriUfliower, Cibouï/e de Mars, f. April- 
Aowers bring forth May-Howers, La pluies 
d'A-vril froduijent lajteun d: A'Liy. 

-f- When April blows his horn, 'tis good for 
hav and corn, Let lonnerres d^ Avril pre'j'agent 
tabar.dance. 

APRON (é'-peurnO>/. [a cloth hung be- 
fore] 'Tablier J m. Apron-man, Aitijan^ m. 
fui'riery m. 

Apron [in a dock] Radier d'un hajjin, tn. ou 
fcrmCi f. [in fliip- build ing] Contre c'i rave j i. 
£in Gunnery; a piece of lead covering tlie 
louch-ho!e of a gun] Platine de cancn^ f. 

APRONED (é '-peûr-n'd), adj. [wearing an 
apron] ^i perte un tablier. 

APSIS (âp '-cïce), /. [Afïron. the point of 
a planet's orbit whrre it is at the greatcft or leilt 
di fiance from ihe fun or earth] Ah fuie, m. 

Apsis [Arthit. an arched roof ; concha in a 
«hurchj Chevet (d'une egl;jej, m. 

APT (upie), adj. [fit] Propre, converahle, 
labi.'e à quelque ckofe, ap:e. Apt and qualified 
6):, II Apti 6?" iduine. Apt for war, for polite 
ieaining, Propre à la guerre, aux belles Icttret. 
Apt means, Aîcycns ccnvenables. Meat apt to 
make one ûck, Viande mal'Jal/ic, propre à rendre 
lei ^cm msiades. 

Apt [inclined, having tendency to] Sujet oii 
tnclin. Apt to be drunk, Sujet à i'emvrer, 
édonnéauvin. Apt to forgive, Er.cl'm à par- 
donner^ i7:d:tlgiJ3t. A pt to be merry. Gai. 

To APTÀTE (ap'-téîe), -ing, -ed, v. a. 
[to fit, to aJap:] Adapter^ ajujl^r. 

APTERA,/. ^/. [infers that have no wings, 
as the loufe, the flea, the fpider, &c.] Apures, 
m\- pi. 

APTITUDE (ap'-rï-tïoûde), and Apt- 
ness (apt -necf), /. [fitnefs, tendency, difpo- 
fition] Aptït-i.dey f. talent naturel pour une chofe. 
All taîeoxfrare notbeftowedon the fame men, and 
the French in general are of all the people in 
Europe, thofc of the lealt aptitude for iriufic, 
'Joui les tj'ens nefcn' pat dor.néi i:ux n:<tK%t hùmmcs^ 
(^ en gérerai le Fran^cis par.u itre de tout let 
feuples de VEurcpe, celui fui a le moins d'aptitude 
i la mufique. 

APTLY (âpt'-lé), adv. [propeily, firly, 
Juftiy, rcaiily, aftually] Piei à p'opçSj Jtt/t tien, 
frùprmititf jiifitmint, difirUmiJét, 



ARA 

APURIMA M- Aporamac,/. [a rapid liver 
of Peru] j4/>urimat A^jrimoc, m. 

APUS (é'.pcûce),/. [Avislndica: Aftron. 
a confteilationofthe Southern hemiiphere] Oifiju 
de partitifs, m. 

•Apus [Oinîthol. a fpecies of fwjllow ; Nat- 
Hift. a fpecies of tlic inonoculus génus of 
infefls) Ap-Jr, m. 

APyRtXY (i-pïï'-.ck-cé),/ [the intci- 
million of a fever] }ipyr,xk, f. 

APYROUS (i lai '-reuce), <7a>'. [refirting 
the mo(t vident tire] /ipyrc, 

AQUA (c -koùâ), ;. |a Latin word rij;nih- 
ing wacer, ufed in chymicjl \vniin(:s] Eju, f. 

Ac^UA FORTIS t-koud fo." - tïc ), EiU /'.Ile. 

Engraver's aquafortis (made ufeotin engrJviig , 
Eau forte à cou'hr, f. Jewelle; s aqua fortis, 
Eou lie depart, f. Aqua Iccunda (liait aqoa 
fortis and llaif water), Eau/ecaiiie. f. 

Aq^ua ma^na ^é-kuûâ-i);a-raï'-na) 

[beiylj yiigiie-ntûrire^f, 

Aq_uA MIRABILIS, Eau fur.s pareille, (. ex- 
rellcn: cûrtlial. 

Aqjja recia (é-kouï-rï '-djï-,i) or be- 
G A L 1 s , Eau I égale, 

AcLUA viT«(é-k-.u'-vaï '-ti), Eau de i/ie, f. 

AQU.RIAN.S (e-koûe'-rï a,.'z),/ fa fetl 
in t!ie p/imitive churcli, that firbore ihe nie 
of wine in the Sjciamenij Les Aquaner.i, m. pi. 

AQUARIUS (e-koii- '-rï-eute), /. [one of 
the twelve celtHial iignsj ylquarius, m. ver- 
jeau, m, 

AQUATIC (a-kouït'-ïk), or Ac^uatile 
{%V. '-M -tile), adj. [which inhabitj (he waterj 
Ai^uat-.ijue^ aquat'tid 

AQyEDUCT(Sk'-oûï-<'-ûkt'),/ [a channel 
to convey water from one place to another] 
Aquedue, m. catia' d'eau, m. Some iqucdudls 
are under ground, and others above it, fupported 
by arches, 11 y a des apieducsj-.us terre, il y en a 
d'autres au dqjus, parlés fur des arches. 

AQyEOUS (é -k-'ui-cuce), and A<>lo5e 
(X-koiiûse'), adj \wi\.<rX'^\ Aqueux. 

AQUEOUSNESS (c '-kouï.eiii-nc>e), and 
Ac!_uosiTY (a-koiios '-ï-tc), / [waieiilhnels] 
Aqucfué, f. 

AQyiLA_(é'-kouï-la;,/. [aconftell. of the 
northern licmifphere] ' Wi^/e, f. 

AQ_t'ILAALBA [ChjiTî. MciCurius dulcis] 
AjuiLi alla, i 

AQIIILVE ARCOR (é '-koûT-li-rir-bor),/. 
[Bot. AgiUochum, lignum alues] Agallocutr., m. 
bti'is d'ûlus, m. 

AQUILEGIA (:k-ouï-lSdj'-ï-a), / [Bot. 
Columbine, a plant bearing a medicinal feed] 
AivAie, S. 

AQUILINE (ak-ou!-Iaïne ' or ak '-ouï- 
line), adj. [hooked] Aquilin. Aquiline nofe 
(hawk's nofe), Le nez aquilin (recourbé ccmme le 
bec dun aiflej. 

AQUILO (5k'-oiiï-lô),/. [north-eaft wind] 
Aquilon, m. bijt, f. 

AQUlQLq, / [the king-monkey in Brafil] 
Aqu]qut, m. 

ARA (é '-ra), / [Aflron. a conftellation of 
the fouthern hem'.fph;re] Auitl, m. eiLenjoir, m. 

ARAB (ar Mb), V. Arabian. 

ARABELLA (S-ra-bi-l'-la) [fair altar, a 
woman's name] Arabella, f. 

ARABES(iyE(:;r-3-bës'-ke),erARAEESK, 
/ [fomethifig done after the manner of the 
Arabians] Arabfque,f. 

ARABIA (âr-é'-bï-a), /. [confiderable 
country of Afia] Arabie, f. Arabia felix, /V/<j- 
bie heureufe. Arabia petrea, defefta j Arable 
pétrée, déjerte. 

ARABIAN (ar-é '-bï-an'), adj. J. Arabe, 
qui ejl d'Arable. An Arabian doflor, Un méde- 
cin Arabe. An Arabian horfe. Un chei'al Arabe- 
A very learned Arabian, Un Arabe très-Ja-vant. 
Arabian charadfers. Ecriture Arabique ^^ caractères 
Arabes. Arabian bean, Lilas, m. 

ARABIC (3t',Â-bik), / l\^iih, m, h 
, langui Araic, 



A R B 

An Anic, arf/. Arabe, Arabique, Amhefque, 
qui eji à la manière des Arabes. Gum Arabic, 
G^inme Arabique. 

ARAEISM (ar '-a-ktzm), /. [die ArSbic 
language; way of fp-.aking in AiabicJ l'Arabe^ 
m. Arjbt,ine. f. 

ARARIST (âr-.^-b.stf),/ [a perfon IkilW 
in ihe A abic language] Araoe, tn^ 

AKABLE(ar'.i-bl*),a^'.[fiitobe ploughedj. 
Labs/urallc, tulwuable. 

ARACAN, /. [maritime kingdom of ACa], 
Aracon, m. 

ARA A-MlRl,/. "[common flirub of Brafil] 
Araca-miri, m. 

ARACaRI,/ [Brafiii^n WQod-fecker] Ara~ 
cari, m. 

ARACHNE (ar-ak'-nc), /, [a Lydian. 
virgin, turned into a fpider by Minerva] 
Ari./iné/,! 

ARACHNEOLITES (Ir-ak'-nï-o-lî-iïz)^ 
f i the fea-fpider become a folfilej Aratlmco- 

'li.cs, (. 

mR-.CHNOIDES (dr-'k-no'-ï-diiz), /. 
[Anat. a fine ihin membr.ine King between the 
dun and pia matetj Aochiiéide, f. membrane 
capful aire, f. 

Arach.noides,/. [oneof llie tunics of the 
e_, ej A-acl:n/t\\e, f. 

Arachnoïdes [in zoology] V, Echinuî. 

ARACK (jr '-ak), Arrak, or Rack,_/; 
[a ftroag fiiiriuious liquur extraûed either fiorj 
ihe cocoJ-nut, rice, or fug.irj Arac, arack ou 
J jLtc, m eau de fie de riz. 

.^R/EOSTYLE,/ V. Areostyle. 

AR/EOTIC, V. .-iREOTic. 

ARAFAT or Harafat,/ [mountain near 
iMecca] Arafat ou Harafar, m. 

ARALlA (a-ré '-lï-â), /. pi. [in ancient 
lavV-X'iiiers, arable and ploughing lands] Terres 
labcurables. 

Aralia,/ [berry-beating angelica ; a fort of 
(htubj Arge'ii^ue épiaeux, m. 

AR.-\LiA,y. [Canadian plant] Aralia, f, 

ARANEOUS (a-re '-ni-eiice), adj. [re- 
fembling a coo-webj iiui njjimble à l'araignée. 

* Araneous fingers. Des doigt! d'araignée, longs 
Êf maigres cr.mme les pattes d'une araign e. 

ARANJUEZ,/,[pal.iceof thekingofSpain] 
AranjuiZ, m 

ARARATH,/. [mounlalnof Afia in Arme- 
nia] Ararath, m. 

ARARAUNA, /. [the Macaw; a Brafiiian 
pairot] Aras, m. 

aRATICA, or Aratabatagnam, /. [a 
name given to the Colibii by the BrafilianJ 
Arat'iCa, m. 

ARATICU,/. [a tree of Biafil] Araticu, m, 

ARATION (a-ré '-cheune), / [tillage] 
Labourage, m. 

ARATORY (ar '-a-teiir-é), adj. [contri- 
buting to tillage ; concerning station] ^ui con~ 
cerne le labourage. Aiatoiy inftiuments, injtru-. 
mens du Ijàêuragc. 

ARBALIST (ar'-ba-lïste),/. [a irofs-bow] 
Arbalète, f. 

ARBITER (ar'-bï-teurl,/. [umpire] Ar. 
bitre, m. cojiim'tjf/'aire, m. By arbiters. Arbitra, 
lement. 

Arsiter [fovereign difpofer] Maître oi/c/i/, 
fowverain arbitre. 

ARBITRABLE '(ar '-bï-trï-bl'), V. Arbi- 
trary. 

ARBITRABLY (ar '-bï-tra-blé), adv. 
[with no other rule than will] A dijcréticin, dtf- 
potiquement . 

ARBITRAGE (ar '-bi-treujc), /". [arbitra- 
tion] Arbitrage, m. jugement dis feifonnes qui ont 
été ch'Afics pour urblttes, ra, 

ARBITRAMENT (ar-bït '-râ-mën't), /. 
[will, choice] yjcnte, f. choix, m. 

ARBITRARILY (ar'.bî-tia-ii-Ié), ani 
Arbitr AR lousL Y, adv. [with no other rule 
than the will] Arbitrairement, abjolumcnt, defpo. 

ti^uctr.ftii. He gQveiaeti aibiiioiily, be was ex.. 

jeUed, 



ARC 

pcTlcd, «nd came to the dcferved «nd of all 
tyrants, U gouverna (iejponqt-etncntf fut détrçnéf 
fer cut U Jon one m/rtienl tous !fi tyrfftit, 

ARBITK ^RINt.bS (ar '-bï-tra-rî-nrcO, / 
[dclpoilcalnels] Dtjf-onjme, m, 

-û R UrrK. ' R 1 OU^ (31 -bi-tré '-rï-eucf )i anii 
Arbitraby (ar '-bi-lia-r^), tjclj. [abi'ulute, 
(ielpijtic] jirbtiiairtt ahjc/u, dej'potitjue. An 
aibit)3ry pv^i^er, fcuuù'tr drb tra rcf m. 

To ARi-lTRATE (ar '-bi-trit?), -iNC, 
-EPi V. B. [cn decide, tu det.i mine as arbiter] 
A'bitter^ re-iire un ^u^cment .irbitral. 

ARniTRATlÔN (ai-bi-ire -chcun^), / 
[the decili n .( arbiteri, comptomlfe j Ari-Ufage^ 
m. corrf mis, m. 'J"n put d thing to aibitration, 
/^lettre une c /lofe en arb tragey en comfiro/niij La 
faire Juger f>ar des arbitres y la conp-on.edre. 
fcltim ition, appra'ferï.KntJ ^arbitration, f. 

ARhITRATOR (ai '-bï-tic-tcù.), / [in 
Law ; jn amicable comt-ouider, a piivate extra- 
ordmaiy judge j the arbiter ur umpire, on ilie 
contra:y, muli ftkJc to the forms of ju:ticej 
A'hstratcur, m. 

Arbitkator [among ihc modern Greeks] 
E'jiitrcpe, m. 

ARBiTREMENT (ar-bit'-rï-mcn't), V. 
Arbitb ation. 

ARtîUR (ar '-beur),/:[Bot,atrec]^r^rc, m 

ABiiOK[Mechan.ipindle,axis, (haftj^yfi;-t',m 

Dianae arbor or aibjr Lunas | Chym. a pre- 
cipitation of filvcr .»nd mercury in aqua f-Tiis, 
whiih t'oims a fort of treej ^rbre ae Diane, 
ou A'bre phiifophiquej m. 

ARBOR TRlbTIS,/ fa tree of the Indies 
which blows on. y at ni^htj Arbre trxjïe, m. Fa- 
riatitu, m. 

A^^BOR ARV (ar'-bô-ra-ré), Arbore ou s 
(ar-by'-rï-eûci-), Acb^rous (ar'-bô-rcuc)fj 
adj. [bfionging lo trees] ^i con. erne lei arbres. 
Arboîous ro.jf, V. .Arbouu. 

ARBORESCENT, a^ij. [fliooting in formof 
a tiep] En arire. 

AU BURET (ar'-bô-retO,/ [a fmall tree 
or ihrub] A'bujle^ m- aibriffeau^ m. 

ARBlRlST (ai '-bo-r^ftf), /. [a naturalilt 
who makes trees his ftudyj Atbo'ifie, m. 

AKBOUR (ar'-beûi), /. [a bower] Berceau 
chanifcîrej m. treille, f. cabinet, m. cabinet Je 
vadure^ m. tonnelle, f. 

ARBUSTUM (ar-beus'-teumc-), / [or- 
chard] Ferger, m. 

ARBU'i £ (ar-bioute'), or Arbute-tree, 
J. [flrawberry-tree] Arhoufur, m. RiJJ'crûlles, 
Raijin d Ours, m. ^.ibute-berry, Arh'jufe, f. 
fruit de Varboujier, m, 

ARC (ark),/. [a fegment, arch] Arc, m. 
Jegnicnt d un ccnlcy m. 

ARCADE (ar-kcd^'), /. [a continued arch] 
arcade, f. 

ARCADIA (ar-ké'-dï-a), /. [part of the 
ancient Gicecej its inhabitants were particularly 
fond of mufic; there were in it afles of an ex- 
traordinary iiz&l Ar^ad^e, f. 

ARCANNA, /. [red chalk] Arcane, f.Jan- 
guif.c, f. 

ARCANUM (ar-ke'-neumf), pi. Arcana, 
y. [is faid of all forts of fecrets, but particulatlv 
in phyfic and in politics] Arcane, m. Jecret^ m, 
[prepared fuct ufed by bianchers in tinning 
iron-plates] Arcane, m. 

ARCAS (ark'-as),/. [Mythol. fuiname of 
Mercury ; ihe fon of Jupitei and Califlo, tumed 
by his faiht:r into a bear, and maoe a conitei- 
lation] Areas y m. 

ARC-BOUTANT,/. [Archie, an arched 
bultrefs] Aic-boutant, m. 

ARCH (artcht), / [Archit. arcade] Arche, 
f. arc, m. arceau, m. arcade, f. 1/ CtCy \. a^c- 
èoutantf m. Semi-circular arch, Arc en plan 
(inlre. A flat arch, Arc en anje de panier. Ob- 
lique, er il- ping arch, Arc de biais cm de tote. 
A difcharging arch, Arc en décharge. Back- 
arch, Atrihe-'VùuJjure, f. Countcf-aicb, Ar- 
tadc Ttnvcrjce^ arc à fcnverSt 



ARC 

Th« archej of a bridge, Lu oichtt d'un pent. 
The mUdlc-arth, Vaicltt Hu milieu. 

Tlie chief atdj of d vault, A>-c douhleau. 
Saxon atches (eroding eicli uch:r diagonally), 
Croijth d'Ogl'Vc, f. pi. 

A triumphil arch, Arc de Itiomphe» 

Range of arches, A'-faiieiy i. pi. 

• 't'he ftjriy Arch, La 'ucùte ùoil-'Cf ou avure'e. 

IH^' I hs Court :.f Arches, La Cour dei Arc ha 
rn jiiiglelcrie : Chortibre JfirilueiU q:tt dépend de 
i' Archi'veijue de Cantoib-iry, 

AaCH-wisF-, cr raiier Arch-wavs (archi ' 
-Gijrze), adv. K" forme d'arCy en 'vcûfe. 

To Arch, -inc, -eh, v. a. [to build into 
arcliesj Bdùr enjWme d'archts, fane dti 'voûtes, 
votrer ; cambrer. 

Arch, adj. [chief; ufed in compofiiion to 
expicfj fumcthing of the (irft ciafs; waggilh, 
m\'\iiia\] Miihre, fie£'é, hijignc, ar^hi (encom- 
[lojitif^r). ' lis an a(ch-bijd(^, C^ejî un me'ch^til 
^ai nemert. An .itch-buy, U"e waurc tfpièg.'f. 
He IS an arcb-fjo!, C'e/i un Jo; à -vingi-ijuaue 
cjruti •, un archl-fou. An aich-fogue, C'k f<!yùi« 
f'jf^'. un Jrifcn du premtn- crdre. Anar':h-trai:or, 
C/» (ralfrc tnjigtie. An arch-wag, Vn maVre gotdr., 
Sh?. is an arch-wjnian, Kile a I'ejpfit malm. 

ARCHAIOLOGY (ar-ké-ôl -ô-dje), /. 
[a difcourle on Antiquity] Dijcours far I' An:i- 
qu'iic, m. 

ARvHAlSM (ar'-kc'-'izme),/ [the retain- 
ing an «Id wo:d or a fentencej ArtJia'iJme, m. 
• du GiuUiSy m tQUr de phraje jwanné, m* 

ARCHANGEL (ark-éne '-djel), /. Arch- 
ange, m, 

Arch.angel [a fea.pnrttûwn of N. Ruflia j 
lat 6,^°-3+'N. Irg. ■>,<f-o'Y..'\Archavg!l,m. 

ARUHANUELIC (ark-in'-iljël '-ik), adj. 
[belonging to an Archangel] Archan^élique. 

ARCHBISHOP (ar-ch'-bïch -e'up). / [a 
chiet Bifiiop, fuperintenùing other Bilhaps]./^rtV;- 
ci'c^ue, m. Archbilfiop's ^A^ct, Archeieche', m. 

ARBHBISHOl'RIC(artch-bich'-eup-rik), 
/. [the ftare or junfdi6tion of an archbiftiupj 
Elut, Sec. d'un Arch.'véque, m. Arch^-véch,', m. 

ARCH-BUTLER (artch'-beut '-leur) of the 
Empire, J. Arihi-Echanjùn, m. grand-E.h^n- 
f.n, m. 

ARCH-CHAlVIBERLAIN'(artch'-tche'mf '- 
beùr-lïn;) of the f mpire,/. Ar.hi-chamheli'an, m 

ARCH-CH/.NTER (artch tchin'-ttiir, /. 
[the chief chanter in Caihedrals[Gra;;i/-c/M«r cm. 

ARCHDEACON (a.tch'-oi'-k'n), /. [one 
that fupplies the BiÀop's pace and office] 
Arcj.td'ucre, m. 

ARCHDEACONRY Jaitch'-di '-k'n-ré), 
J. [jurifdifliop. of an archdeacon]Wjc/./'<i'jacc;i<', m. 

ARCHDEACONSHlP (aitch'-di '-kn- 
chïpf), / [the office of an a.chdeaccn] Ach'i- 
dijccnaty m. 

ARCHDUCHESS (.-rtch'-deutch'-fc^, / 
[the fifier or daughter of the Archduke] Archi- 
ducLeJfe, f. 

ARCHDUKE (artch'-dïoukf '),,/. [a title 
given to piinces of Aullria and Tufcany] Ar- 
cltidui, m. 

ARCHDUKEDOM (ortch'-d'ioukf ■-cVome), 
f. [the dominion of an Archduke]W»-t7ii„/;i7//, m. 

ARCHED (ar'-lchëil), fan. adj. [made 
arch-ways] Fajt en forme d^arc, •vcùté, en 'v:ùte. 
Arch d legs (in a horfe), fambei arque'es, 

AaCHEMORUS (ar-këm'-6-reuc<;), /. 
[Myîhol, the fon of Lycurgus, to whofe irie- 
mory the Nemeean games were inllitutedj^ri'/if. 
mor^, m. 

ARCHER (artch '-eiir),/. [he nho (loots 
with a bowj Archer, ra. qui tire de l'arc, arba- 
létrier, m. 

ARCHERY (artch '-eur-é), /. [the art of 
an archer] L'ort dt tirer l'arc. 

ARCHES-COURT (artch '-ëz-côrti) /. [a 
confiftory.] V. Arch. 

ARCHETYPAL ^ar'-kï-taï-paO,<J4■', [ori- 
ginal] Original, qui a fîrt'i de modelé. 

ARCHfilYPfi (it'-kï-ta'.»,/, [the oii- 



A R C 

g*n»l, of which any tc'cmblance is mxicj Ar- 
ch type, m premi r ttio 'ile. 

ARCHtUS (ar-ki'-eicf), /. [Ch)m. ani 
Med. fime occult principle of life and mo- 
Lion] Archée, i. 

ARCH-HERETIC (ar'ch-h?r '-ï-iïk), /. 
[h: that fini broached hctcfy J Héiéfiwjue, oi» 
chif dune , tie her Clique. 

ARCHllJI AC(JNAL(at-k;d:ï-:;k' S nal), 
ailj. [belonging to an Arciicie.>conj ./j r/<.i^- 
■eoral. 

ARCHIEPlSCOi'AL (ar.kri-c-pïs'-kô- 
lal), adj. I bfl 'nging to an archbiihop] y^'C>(i- 
cftjcopal, métropclttain, f. 

ARCHIGALl.US (ar kaï'.gal-lciicr) [My- 
thol. the chief piiefl of Cyb::leJ Archigatlc, m. 

ARCHIL, Archilla, RocEtt.A, /. [Bot, 
a white m'lfb, ufed by dyers] Orleillc, f 

AR HILOCHUS (ai-kir'-o-kfuc;), f 
[Myihol. a fatyrical poet, who invented iaoi- 
bic vetfei] Archikque, m. 

ARCHIMEUlS (ar'-kï-mi '-du), / [« 
lamous mathematician of Syracufcj Archt- 
nude, m. 

ARCHll-ELAGO (ar.4tï-pcl -a-gô), f. 
[confiderable part of tie iVleiiic-rraiican feaj & 
fca where ate many ilia ds ] Archipel, m, 

ARCHITECT (ar'-ki-tëki), / [a chief 
builder] Anhiteffe, m. 

ARCHneCIIVE (ar-ki'-iëk'-tïv'), jJJ. 
Tperljiming tiie v;ork of aichitcdlure] D'at<./ti- 
:eae. 

ARCHITECT 'NIC (ar-kï-tëk-ton '-(k), 
adj. [huini; the (kill of a.a atchitcdl] Savant 
dar,s l'art de I'O' clii-e^uic. 

ARCHllECTONOGRAPHER (ar-kî- 
tëk-tôn'-ô-gra-fciii), /. [he that aefcrbes Ibnic 
building] A-ehiteflon;,graplie, m. 

ARCHITEJTONOGRAPHY (ar-ki'-tflc- 
lon'-ô-grS-fé), f. [defcription of any lort of 
building I Arciïteétoncgraphie, f. 

ARCHITECTURE (ar '-kï-tck-tchieiâre), 
/. [the art of building] ArdileBure, {. Civil, 
military, naval, antique, ancient, Gothic, Mo- 
re(k, in perlpeftive, counterfeit architedtuie ;. 
Architetiwe civile, tnili'a.re, «.ivtile, antique, an- 
cienne. Gothique, M'.rejque, tn perjpeHiue,.jeinte, 
.A piece of ardiitec^ure^ Vn beau morceau d'ar- 
chiieBwC'. 

ARCHITRAVE (ar '-kï-ttév^, / [thi: 
lowel^ member of the ent.'blature A'chitra've, m. 

ARCH.TRICLINUS (ar-ki-trï-klaï'- 

neucf), /. [Ar.tiq. the mafter or direilor of a 
feaftj A'Chhriclin, m. 

ARCHIVAULT or Archivol+ (ar'-ki- 
valtf', j. [ Aichit. the inner contour of an aichj 
.4rchi'U'jl:e, f. arc contourné, m bandeau de. 
l'arc, m. 

ARCHIVES (ar'-kïïv'zdnar'-kïv'z.),/. pi. 
[the place whetein ancient records and ctwrtecs 
are p.ele:ved] Archintet, f. pi. lieu cù ^ on garde 
les papiers cij les atîes pubtirs, m. 

ARCHIVIST (ar'-kï-vïste),,/. [tbekeeper 
of an archive] Archi'viji , m. 

ARCHIVOLT, V. Archivault. 

ARL-H-MARSHALL faitch'-mar'.chal),, 
[■ [High-Mar(haiof the Empire] Archi-Maré- 
chal, m. 

ARCHNESS (artch '-nëcf), /. Efpièglerle, (. 

ARCHON ar'-konf), / [the name of the 
Chief Magiflrales at Athens] Archonte, m, 

ARCH-PREL.ATL (artch'-piël'-ïtf), / V, 
Archbishi p. 

ARCH-PRESBYTFR(artch'-prë5'-bï-tër), 
(. [^rch-Hrielf 1 Actii-prétre.m. •»rch-pre(by- 
ter's otfice, dignity j Archi-prejhyté'at , m. Ar~ 
chi prêtre, m. 

ARCH-PRESBYTERIAL, a j [concern- 
ing the Aichiprelbyter] A' .iji fyirral, 

ARCH. PRIEST (artch '-prists), /. V. 
Arch-pb esbvter. 

ARCH-PR!ESTHOOD(]rrch'-prist-boud*), 
/. [the dignity of aich-; r eft] A/chiprctre, m. 

ARCH-STONE (aiwb'-s'tns), /. [^i. cnir. 



A R E 

a «redge-like flone ferving to binJ an arch] CIj- 
^■cj:iy m. icuff-ir. 

ARCH-TRE.ASURER (artcir-trij '-tur- 
-ei:r), J. j^r:hi'iTeJ0'.er, m. 

ARvJHWlbE or Tothcr Archways (artch'- 
oûcïe), adv. [in t'ne lotm of 4a arch] En arc, 
en arc/ids. 

ARCTIC (aJc'-ti'lO,. o-Ù'- [lying under the 
cnnftellaiion Arflcis ; Northern] A>£i\jut, 4V/~ 
tertrlonal. The afftic pole ar.d circle, Lt file, 
U CiTiU arBique. 

ARCTIUM, / [Bot. l.ipp!, burdock, a 
pla: t] A Etium-, m. 

ARCTOMV'S, / [Ham<îenis ; an animal of 
the rac-kind] Arâamyi de la PaUJlitie, m. cuic ij 
m. marw^tte de Strajhcur^, m. Ijmjlcry m. 

ARCTOPHYLAX (^ark-to -ti-lâks), /. [a 
conftellation.] V. Boutes. 

ARCTOS or Akctus (ark '-teiicf) [Aftro- 
romy ; Uifa, the name of two N'orthern Cor.- 
liellations, the grtat bear and the little tear] 
La grande ourfe, la petite o'jrje. 

ARCTURUS (ark-;fon'-,rencO, /. [bcsi's 
tall, a ftarof the fini m.>gniiude] Arftare, m. 

ARCUATE (2i -;uofi-t't<-), adj. [bent in 
the form of an arch] C'jurhi en arc, ar^u/. 

To AftcvATE, -iNG, -ED, f. a. [ CO bend 
like ai arch or bow] Courher er a^c. 

AACUATION (ar-kÏjû-^'-cheuni;), and 
Arcuature, / C'urhuri d'un arc, f. 

ARCUBALISTER (ar-kioû-bïl '-ïs-veur), 
f. [an archer] A'haletrhr, m. 

ARDASSES,/ fi. [the C53rf;ll of all the 
Clkiof Pe.fia] ArdafTn, f. pi. • 

ARD.ASSINES,/ ;:/. [the very fine fjtt of 
Perfian lilksj Ardajfnei, {. pi. 

.nRDEA (ar'-dï-a),/ [Ornithol. the Heron 
and other lon^-beakeJ birds, a» Stoik, &c.J 
Héron, m* 

Ardea stellaris [the Bittern] Butor, m. 
Hinn t'toilt', in. 

ARDEBIL, / [a famous town in Perfia j 
lat. 38^-1;' N. long 4S''-:o' E.] ArdeiU, m. 

ARDENCY (ar'-dën'-cé), / [warmth; 
aflivity] Chjleur d'affcilicn, i. ardeur four k 
(rtS-uaUj f. 

ARDENNES,/, [department and large foreft 
efF:ince] A:dii:r.i,{. 

ARDENT (ar'-dën't), idj. [hot, burning, 
iiery ; fierce, vehement, violent ; pa/Tionate, zi- 
feftioiate] Ardent, -vif, brûlant, ■v\dent,fa£ionr,i. 
V. Fier V. 

ARDENTES '^xc-iin' -iii'' , f. ft . [in middle 
age writers : they who v^^re ^âiiited with ignis 
facer, eryfipelas] Arder.'i, m. pi. 

ARDENTLY {ar'-den't-l^}, adj. [eagerly, 
afFedUonately] Ardemmer.t, Jer'v:mauni ; avec 
fc^fff.n. 

ARDEOL.4 (ar'-di-o-la), / [a beautiful 
bird of the Brafils ; a Heron] Aigrette, f. petit 
Héron, m. [A Heron of the tr.arfliy lands of 
bwitzerland] Blongia-, m. petit butor, m. 

ARDERS (ir '-dits), /. [among farmers, 
fallowing] 'Jachère, i, 

ARDOUR (ar'-dc«r),/. [heat; eagernefs, 
courage] Ardiur, f. chaleur, f. ^a^;«, f. x.èle, 
in. emfrejjlment, m. déftr, m. V. Earnest- 
ness. 

.4.RDRAH,/. [a kingdom in Guinea] Arder 
eu Altera. 

AR-DUOUS (ar'-djTou-cuc«;, adj. [lofty 
and hard to afcend : fig. fuhlime and difficuît] 
\ Ardu, életiê Èf cjcarfé: J'ublime & diffiMe à 
comprer.dre 

ARDUOUSNESS (ar'-djïoH-eus-nëc«), or 
Abdcity (ar-dïou'-ï-té), /. [height, diffi- 
culty] El-ivatinnj f. hau:eur, f. dificulte', f. 

ARE (ar) [the pi. of the prtf. tenfe of the 
vtthtobe~\ We are, N'.ui Jontniei . Ye are, ^ii/j 
e.'tî- They are, Ili ou eUes fort. 

AREA (é'-ri-ï",,/ [any furface] Aire, f. 
fitrface, (. Area of a building, circle, &c. Aire 
d'un bâtiment, d'un cercle, ©■(• A little area, 
Ariele, f. 



A R G 

Arîa [the pit in which charcoals are made] 
Fj-Jde, f. 

J To AREAD (â-rîdf'), -ikg, -eb, v. a. 
[to advile, to diredtj C^r.j'etller, dinger. 

ARECA or Arec, I. [fruit of a palm-tree 
of il.c Eift Indies] Koix d A'cjue, (■ arec, m. 
fr.ufet, m. V, C.a.cHou. 

AKEFACTION (ar-i-f.k'-cheiinO,/- [the 
a£lof drying, the ftate of growirg dry] Dejiicki- 
mert, m. ract'f'n de jécherj f. 

ToAREFY (dr'-;-faï),-iNG,-ED, v. a. 
[to dry] Sécher, d-jU'c her. 

AREK.EA,/. [a lea-port of the Red Sea] 
Aretka^ m. 

Ai^EN.A. (a-ri '-113),/ [find, gravel] Arirtc, 
f. Jubk, m 

* Akena [Rom. Antia. amphitlie'atre, a 
place where gladiators had their comb»;] 
Ar'cac, f. i 

ARENACEOUS (ar-ï-né '-chei'Cf'', and 
Abenose (a-rï-nôci '), adj. [fandy] SabUn- 
•:eit3C, *#^ aréncux. 

ART-NARIA,/ [a water-b'rd ; fanderling, 
curwillet] Town -pierre, m. coulon-c/.tjid, m. 

AR'^NbBURG,/. [fea-port and capital in 
the iile of O kl on the Ealtic ; ht. jà*-! j' N. 
long. ï5''-^o' E.] Arer.jtourg, m. 

ARENULOUS (â-rën '-ï-jû-leuci-;, adj. 
[full of fmall fand, gravelly] GraveUux. 

AREOLA (a-ri '-0-15), / [Anat. the co- 
loure.1 circle which furraunds the nipple] 
Aréole, f. 

AREOMETER or AR.fEOMETEE (a-ri- 
om '-'ï-teû'l, /• [an inftrumenr to meafure the 
dc'nfitv of f.uids] Aré^w'etrc, m. 

AREOPAGiTES (é '-rï-ôp'-é-djV-tïz), /. 
pi. [upright Athenian Judges] Juges de l'Aréo- 
page, chcT. les AJiér.iers, m. Aréopagitr' . m. pi. 

."iRIOP/.GUS (c '-rT-op-é-g!ieûc?), /. [a 
fovereign tribunal at Athens] 1.' .-Ire'opag!, m. 

AREOSTYLE (é '-n-o-st;..,^',,/. [Archit. 
the «ideft intercolumniation] Arc jiyle, m. 

AREOTECTO::;C {^-n-o-tëk-ton'-ïk), 
/ [the parc of mi'i.ary archltefture relating to 
the attack and battle] -'i'-c':tiBon<^ue,'f. 

AREOTIC (é-a-o;'-ïk), adj. [Med. 
opening the pores and eafying perfpiration] Aréo- 
tiqiie. Areotics, Aré.tiques^ m. pi. 

aRETHUSA (a-rï-ishnu'-zï),/ [My hoi. 
a Nymph, whj, flying fiom the puriuits cf 
Alpheus, was turned into a fountain by Diana] 
Aréthuje, f. 

ARGAL, V. Tartar. 

ARGEA, /. pi. [Antiq. figures made of 
rulhes, thrown annually by :he Vellals into the 
Tiber, on the ides uf May with great folemnity] 
Argéis. f. pi. 

ARGEMONE (ar-d]î-m6'-né), / [the 
thorny Mexican poppj ; a med. plant] A>gc- 
m^ne^ f. pavct épineux, m. 

ARGENT (ar'-djën't), adj. [Herald, 
white] D'argent, c. à d. hbnc. 

ARGEN r ANG1N.4 (ar-djën't-an '-djaï- 
na), /. [in Law; filver-rulnfy ; wh.-n a bribed 
pleader at the bar fclgni himfelf fick] Mai de 
gc^y^: de commande J m. 

aRGENTARIUS (ar'-djën'-té '-rT-cûc ), 
/. [in Antiq. caAer] Atginiier, m. ca'JJier, m 
p3\eurf m. tréj.r'ur, m. 

""aRGENTATION (ar-djën"-té '-cheûnt), 
/ [the overlaying with filver] IncruJIaiim d ar- 
g;nt, f. 

ARGENTINA (ar-djën'-tâï-na), /. 
[Ichthynl. a fi(h of the hareng kind, caught in 
the Medit. fea] Sorte dc hareng blanc. 

Argentina [a med. plant refcmbling cin- 
(juef'il, a cooler and aftiingent] A'g.'.tire^ t. 

.ARGENTINE(ar-diën -taine), ««//.[found- 
ing like filver] ^i a le Jon ou l'éclat de l'argent ; 
argentin. 

ARGENTINUS (ar-djën'-taï '-ntuce), and 
JEicvL.-iKXJi {is-kiou-lé '-neuce), /. [My- 
thol. Gods of wealth] ArgMin & Aij'culi- 
nus, m. 



A R G 

ARGIL (ar'-djïi;» /. [potter's cU^] Àr. 
^t'it t. terre blatjche., f. tcre iirgUmpy t. 

ARGlLLACEUUS(ar-ajïUic '-cheiicf), tfwrf 
Arcillûus (ar-djîi'-leiii^f), adj. [cJaycry, 
cl^yiih j At-g:Itux, à'ûrgut: A'gillacL'Oiis earths 
(och es), terres ai^:ifuies. 

ARCO (ar'-go), /' [Mythol. the ihîp that 
conveyed Jalon and his compai.ions to Cokh-s, 
reported to have been the fini m:n ot war] 

^BGo [a conftel. in the South, hemif^'hcre] 
j^rgo ou Kti'virû AgOy m. 

aRGOLET or Audu-r.ET, / [a li^ht- 
armed hcrreman : a fcoundrel] A'gcu'c(y rn. 

ARGONAUTS (ar '-go-nàts^, /. [M}thoI. 
the companions of JdtuijJ yi'gonautiSf rn. pi. 

ARGUS, /. [a town in Ach^iaj 131.37". 
;o' N. long. 2:^^-5' E.] ^i'gcs^ m. 

ARGOW, /. [a country in S^vifiefland] 
Argr.u'zVi m. 

ARGUATiON (ar-gwïou-é '-cheffnc), V. 
Argumentation. 

To ARGUE (ar'-g'/'iou), -1 nc, -ed, v. n. 
[to realbn, to dilputej ^r.iy,nntry èitputtr^ argU' 
m:t:Ur- You argue verv fi-lily, l^oui raijonnex 
J'jrt mal. He argu^^s agamil his own fcnle, // 
argumenta contre joii fr-p't jent'innni. 

lo Argue, "v. a. [to Ihcw, to prove] 
Prowu-r, in:ntrcr^ faire v/ir, dedune, corc/ure^ 
fai'-e ccnnoiire. This argues a great diforder ot" 
mind. Ceci mcntre un grafd éérar.gtnum d'ej'^rit. 

To Ar.cu£, Kj. a. [to deb-*:e any quefcionj 
Dij.utcr^ débattre. Toa-suethe cjfe (to enter 
into arguments with fomebody), | ji' raij.nner, 

ARGUED (ar^-gf/iou"d),;)ûr/. adj. Fiot.'ve\ 
difcit/f de'hattu. Argued pro and con, Cun~ 
trover je, 

AROUFR (ar'-gi/iou-eur), /. [difputer, 
reafijner] Ruijo'incur, m. argumentateur^ m. dij' 
pu(û.;t) m. 

ARGUING (ar'-gKÏou-ïn*gnf), /. [from to 
argue] L'aSîion de raijonnerj d argumenta .^ argu~ 
mtrtatf-Vj (. 

Arguing, adj. Ex. To (land arguing the 
cafe, S'ûtfiufer à d.ff>ut,r, à raijonner^ à djcourirg 
ou à c&ntfjier d^urtt chofe. 

ARGUMENT (a. '-guïoû-mei't),/ [a rea- 
foning, controverfy] .argument, m. raijjnne-' 
we ty m. 

Argument,/ [theme, fubjeft j fummary, 
.^bl^raft] yîrgumcntf m. fujet, m. tr.aiière d'un 
dij'cours, f. &c. This if the argument ot his 
dilcfiurle, ydci /e/i^Jct lî^Jn dijCours. 

Argument./ [evioence, proof] Indice^ m. 
martfuif f. ffewvay f. 

ARCUMENTAL (ar-ïwïoû-men'-tal), adj. 
[bc--i(ingr.g 10 âri;umeni] ^î appartient au rai- 
JortrteTfitrr, à Vargumeritiit or. 

A RG U M ^ NT ATION (ar-gi^Tou-mëtr-tc '- 
chtSn^ , r. [the method of arguing j reafoningj 

Jirgumertaticr.j f. dif^utc, f, 

ARGUMENTA VWV. (ar-gaïoû-mën '-ta- 
Uv'), adj. [containing arguments] Raijonne'. 

ARGUS tar'-^ueucc), /. [Wylhoi. faîd to 
liavc haa looeyes j was turned into a peacock by 
Jttno: alfo the architttt who built the /hip 
Argo; and a fon of J'lpiter who reigned at 
Argos] A'g^ii ni- 

Argus [I'-Tt of p'-rtafant from the north of « 
Chini] yirgutf m. 

Argus [an univaivuUr fhell] j^rgua^ m. 

Argus [afortnt fm^U butterfly] j^rgus^m. 

Argus [a kind of animal full of eyes, called 
in Iceland oicabicornj A-gus^ m. 

ARGU'i E (ar-iiKiou*f '), adj. [(harp, witty, 
fubt.e] Aig:t, délie, ingcnuuXj fubtii. 

ARGUTliï:(-.r-guïau'-ch^-î),/[wittyand 
acucefa\ings, wnicH commonlv fignify fomething 
f.irther than wh^t th'rir mere words at firft fijjht 
leem to import] Arguties, f. pi. petif/a fines, 
peintes d'ffpritf f. pointiiieriesy f. pi. 

AR G Y LESH . R E (ar-gâïl '-chère), /. 
[county 0*^ scoiiand] Argylt, f. 

ARGYKA(ar'-dji-rd)>/[Mythol.aNymph 



A R I 

of Theflfaly, wlio was changed by Venus into a 
tutiiU.iiii] Jrgyii:, (. 

AKliVRA-il'lDliS or Arcyroaspides,/ 
rill Amiquhj , (olJiers armed wilh filver-buck- 
loij ^iif^'ruijUu:, in. pi. 

A 11 y HO IJ A MAS, /. [a fcirt of filver-co. 
loured (ale rclilting ihc moll vio.ent liicj /i'gy- 

AiOVROl'tEIX [aiiQng Alchymîfts ; the 
art of irai.lmuiing m:;a s into tilvcr] /irjiyofée, f. 

ARl.'^ (e '-lï-â), I [a long, or tuncj Air de 
tn^Jiq-''^ nn. 

A.ilADNE C^-rï-'âJ '-ne), /. [the daughter 
of \iinos, who helped Thelons out of ihc Cretan 
lahy>inchj A'-.anc^ i. 

AKiADNt [a (lar fuuaicd in the n-Jithsrn 
crown] yhiadi.Cy f. 

ARIAN (é'-rï-an), /. ( one who folio vi the 
opinions "f Alius | Ar'nn, m. 

AR..AN1SM (é '-fi-Sn-izm), / [ih; doc- 
trine (if .'il ius] Ai iami'mc, m. 

ARIC , /. [a fej-p.itt town of P^-ru ; lat. 
iS"-»?' i l^ing. 7i°-0' W.] Anca, t 

AR.CIN.^,/ [Mythol. a futiume uf Diana] 
AricitUy f. 

ARID (ar'-ïd), alj. [dry, parched up] 

ARIDITY (a-rid -ï-'é%/[drynefs, ficcity, 
drought ; inieniiuuiiy] Ariaui, t, jeclienjle, t. 
Salt taken in gieat qumntie; will reduce an 
an<md b dy t . the . jttie-nty uf a'idiiy, L if>j;f 
txcijjif du jel doit Ui'll^cher extraordir.airtmenl U 
(orfs. 

aKWVKK (a-rtd'-ï.ii-rS), / [leannefs, 
drynels, conl'umpiion, he:^ic levrr] jii'iure, f 

ARlr,s fé '-tï-ëi),_/. [Mythol. a rjm with a 
golden fl ecc] Bc'lier^ m. 

Aries [he .am ; oi:e of the twelve celeftia! 
Cg'îSJ Ar €it m. ic bJiitr 

To.'iRIETATE(a-r-iV'-ï-té'.fi,-iNC,-EO, 
«• a. Fto butt like a ram] Heurter^ th^inry 
Jmr.ér de h eu icmme Us èctiers j frapper à une 
porte O'tv.nie pfjur Veuf- ncer. 

ARltTrtTlON (5-râ!-i->é '-cheunf), / 
[the iô. of butting lilcc a ram] Ckocj m, lOup ue 
tête ; coup de èe'iiery m, 

ARIETTA fé-,ï-ct'-t2), / [a fl.frt air, 
fong, or tune] Anémie, f. 

AR.1GH1' :j:-vhiie'), ndv. [truly, properly, 
jullîy, ri;ht.y ] Drr'\tem,nty jiii»cineiJ\ bien, 'l'o 
judge aright ol a tiling, J'-'^er WiiKinen- d'une 
c/ii>!e. 

To make a horfe carry hinifslf arigh', Drrjllr 
xn ehiVQly l\yu/hr. To iet aright, HedrcJ/^r, 
reSiJîery c-rriscr. 

ARitHT [w'-.hout crime] A ?> .cration fat 
fet not thcr htarts aright, Des h :imes qui it'cnt 

pas It (U-ur droit ôy j'dBl critr.e. 

ARIM uNIl'JS (r.-iï-me '-ni-eScf),/. [My- 
thol. Flut'i, anong the yerfun^] A'ivaneym. 
ARIMaSPI (a-rï-masp'-âï), / pi. [.Vl\- 



A R M 



rôzeOj Arisen, v. n. [to rife, to mount up- 
wards, to get up, to revive from death] Se le- 
ttuff s^éUvcr, r.Jujiiter, Arife and détend my 
caule, Li'ce-toi ëf difendi ma cauje. 

* The day antes, L'jiur ccmm^>rce à parcure. 
Tfievapouis that arile fVuin ihc ica, Lei njupturi 
qui a^hvent <Ic la mi. 

To Arise [tii piocefd, c- ha\e its origin.»!] 
Procéder^ venir j pio'vtnir, Jur'veniry n:>ttre, i*en- 
gend'ef. Vour nusf'Tiunc arifes from jour 
ijlencfs, Vi'tre malkatr •vitnt ou procède de 'votre 
pir,[ft: I kiow no' wb^t mi(-.l:it!r in.iy arie 
neredftcr from the ex-mplc of fuch an ioni- 
v.iiirtii, ?'. n^ 'V'jis pai quel tnconvcmcf't ptut 
nnV.'e }' J id li»tte di- reX'^rrpled^urit- tfllehmûTatv.n. 
'I'o AnISE [lo Cime in v.e^»] 1 here ftiail 
ar'ife fa'fc Lh< lis, trA taife prop.icis, // i''éic'vera 
de faux Chrijhj Ciy d: faux yroj-hLfei. 

To Arise agiinit «■•n'' [co commence hofti- 
li y] /iitijguer, s .'iffr c-.nn-e queiqu''u>-. 

ARlShN (â-rïi'-'n), part. adj. Le've', 
é.eve\ jjr'venu. 

ARiSTOCRACY (a-rïs.tôk'-ra-cé), /". 
['he government adm niftcied by nobles] ./^nf- 
i^cr t e, ( 

ARISTOCRATIC {a~''L- ôk'-ra-tïk), and 
AkisTOCRA ricAL (it- ïs-tô-k'ât'-f-kdl), 
adj Anftdrad^ue. In an aratocrdtJC manner, 
/^riJijC-iAsiquemtnt. 

ARiS i O-DKMO^RACY (â-rts-^o-dï- 
mok '-ril-ce^, /. [a mîxt go^er-.ment by the n>i- 
b cs and yt p.e .oin'^y] ^njij-usm crai'ic^^ i. A- 
nito-dcniocianc-l, adj. yi tjh-'iémyiriitiqu . 

ARl^T/EUb (a-n.— IÏ —.-u^e). *. [ihe Ion 
of .Ap-iilu and Cyrî-ne, a rural Goo, paliiona:elv 
in Jove with Y urydice] Aril)/. , m 

AP.1STULQ<^ HY a-vu-^6\ -o-kc), / 
[birth-wort, or hari-wott , a m diem, ^'lanc] A- 

ARISTOM'-NES (a-riVtjm '-i- u), /. 
[Mythol. a m<'>'} cruel Ti a;.] A'ii'rrmènf m. 

ARlSTO'rf:LiA:>J (.;i-is-i6' -i-i-ane). 
ad/ [relating t' Aiilt .tie, P^rijd.eii] D'Ar'f- 
Hte^ Pc'ip.iîéii<i n AriltoteLan phikiophy, Z,a 
phtljjcphie d^A-ift te. 

ARlSTOTLh (ar-Vs-tot '-.'), ''. [a fam us 
Gr fk rhjficiari and Philoi -p .er] Anp.ote, m 

AKiiHMANCY (a ritih -ira"-cé), V. 
Af. it:tM0M ant v. 

ARi THME ' \C (^-.Tîsh '-mï-tik), /. [the 
fci^nce of numbers] AniknJt que, A rule of 
arU'.m'"'C, Une re^ie d' aT\th<.w:ique. 

AKl Ï HiVlET itlAL (:^-ritsh-m"t '-V-kai), 
ad] ' or.cerning ailthme'îc] A^iihrreaque. 

ARlTHiMETiCALLY (Sr-n^h-met '-i- 
k!jl-.)» adti. [according to :hcr tu es of aiith- 
metlc ] Ar'if hméiqu ement ^ er. arithmétique, 

A'<ITHME'I1CIaN (â-rïish-mï-t-ch'- 

anf},y". [one who prof^fleî arithmetic] W://:- 

m. A man has need to be a good 



A R M 

Branche dUn ùai. Upper part of a knec, Branche 

jiipL-rieure d'une courte. * Aim of an oar [inner 

Anchor-arms, Bras 



part of itj Brai d'a'viron, 
d^ ancre. 

Arm, / [weapon] Armcy f. An ofTenfivc, 
or detenfive arm, A^me f^«/?'w**, ou dcf<nfive, 
A fire-arm, Arme' à ftu. To take up arms, 
Frcrdre Us arnui^ J< mettre en armes. Te be un- 
der arms, Etre j'.ui let armt:. To continue un-- 
dff arms, Demeure' fous les armes To pafs all' 
r.ighc under aims, P. J]' la nuit au ùii/'.uaiy ou ôi- 
vac. J'o caufe to take up arms, Armer. Man at 
arms, Genda'tne, m. To I'jok well under arms, 
F.ie lien foui iti armes. To lay down One's arm^, 
M ure bas la arm^-s. Thtre are lo many men 
bï.u.ng arms, or fie to bear arms, il y a tant 
iVJionmes poitanl armtSj ou en état d: porter Us 
airr.rs, 

<([ Arms, weapons, armes (fynon.): by arms,. 
i^ gencrily unuerilood hofï inlhumcnts of of- 
fence geni'iaiiy made ufe of in war; as, fire- 
arms, fwoid., &c,: b) lo^apcns, we mean în- 
ftiuments of other kinds, ufed as oflenlivc on 
par'tcular occafi'ms j as : Whena kJ":; vvn is in- 
v,iaed, it h n-cellary lO take up arms in hs àe- 
fpiic^ . ill "inn-; of infurre£t on, peo^^ie make ufc 
of fuch iveapons as they can get. 

Arm, Arm ! To Arms! in'erj. Aux armes t 

Arms, Ç pi. [war, military cxplo' s] Arma, 

guerre^ pnijunce militi-irCf f. The gOjd fuccels 

ot his aims, V htureux jucch de Jes armes. A 

ceflation of arms^ Sup '■/tan d^arms. Ah yield 

CO the foice oi ar.ii.-,. 'Toutcè.leà la for fe des armes* 

Arms, / pL [in Heraldry; c >Jt of arms] 

Armesj f. armories, f. hjajir., m. Falfe arms 

(a ^oat o£ arms n t ma.le accordi'ng to the 

ul'o; Herdlàiy)t Armes fa:.J/.: J wmes àtn^uerre 

ou <:<^T.ir- Us regies. Carring or vocal arms (a 

coai of arms expiefllve of the family name of 

ihe i-cdier). Armes par, „r'es. 

To Arm, ing>.-ed, f. a [to furr-i/h w!:h 
arms] A-net, To arm oni*'s leif againfl the 
eremy, S^arme- confr- ^ennemi. 

lo AKM,f. n. ;tj r-i^ef^rces] A-m^r. Alt 
ti'e princes in Cluitt'.ndi'm are arming, ''I'jui les 
pfitices dt h Chrâiivié a'ment. 

AiCMAi^A (ai-mé '-da),/, [a fleet of war] 
Ho. te, f. The Spanifîi armada. La jlut.e d'Ef- 

pa^nt: 

ARMADILLA (ar-ma-dtl '-la) / [i fqua- 
dr )n of men of war kept by Spain in the Weft' 
Indies; gunrda cortasj Armadilfe^ f. 

ARMADILLO (ar-md-dil'-lo), / [Tatu, 
an Ameiican quadruped] ArmadUle ou Tatouj m, 

ARMAGNAC, / [a province of Francej 
Armag!t'jc. 

ARMAMENT (ar '-ma-mën't), /. [war- 
like preparation^] Annemirtj m. 



thol. a people (f Scy.hia, and e^stpert archers j ; II faut être un bon arithme'tlcien pour entendre cet 
j^-;majp.ry m. pi, i au'rur, 

ARlOLATiOV(é-r{.o4c'-cheuPc),o»'HA- I ARïTHIVîOMANCY fS-rïish '-mô-myn'- 
Rîot.ATioN,/ [ro.)t:h-fjy ng, vadcmatîon, or c'), / [divination by mtan^ of numbers] ^/zV/i- 



pi pli"tyingj PrédiSîiony i. afiion de deiintr, ou 
Je /.I e'jiif, '\. -vatiiinatLn, f. divination, f. pr^m 
^he'if, f. 

ARrlGLI (é-Ei '-o-ISï^> or Hapiolt, f. pi. 
[in Anrîq. leligicus conja-ers, Hit>ingui/hcd by 
. their flovcnly drefs] Imp-fle-n- , devins, m. pi. 
ARlO'^i (é-raï '-on. j, /. [M\îhoi. a lytic 
poet of Methynin-j, vkH i, ip> h s vovagc to li^Iy, 
foved his life it^ m the cruiîlty of the mari- eis 
by means -f ^Iciphins, which the fweet.iels of 
his mu'ic nr-'ight lound his vtîfel] Ain., m. 
ARI ■ ;"A ar-is'-tal, '-con, (. [B"t. the 



loni; n-nder be. rd of the hufk of con] Baibe arm-fu'l, Vnebia[je'e 



£éfu f- 

ARÏSTAR. PUS (a-'Ys-laik'-sucf^. / [i.i i 
its or'j,i .^] ''Jreek, . belt prince; bu: ;ni uig \ 
tbelearvpd, a very feveie critic] A'-iil^-'iuc^^ m. 
critique Jevèrc, m. 

To ARlbi: (â-(:âÏ2e')j -in g. Arose (a- I 



ARMAMENTARV (or-ma-mcn'-ta-ré), 
/. [a magazine of wadike implements] Arjc^^ 
:hn-;elician to underitind that author's works, "^^, m- 

ARM AN (ar'-mSn^), /. [in Farriery; 2» 
confeiU'm flfgrf at efficacy] Arr..andf m. 

ARMATURE (ar -ma tch-.eiirc), /. [la 
war] A- mure. t. 

Armature [fpurs in birds] £rg-3/, m. 

AK.MEL) (:!v'-m*d), part. adj. [t'urmiheà 
with arms] Arme'. Arn^ed cap-2-pe, or from 
t.»p to toe. Arme' de tied en cjpy armé de toutes 
pieces. Horfe man armed cap-a-pe^ H&mme 
d^armesy m. CrupelJi r m. 

An am'd fti'p, Va'fj- au arme en guerre (pzur 
garder quciq.e pulie p -'ti- uliir ). 

A- MED [in f-'awking] Èr.jo'nîL A fhort 
a>Tncl hawk [that tas ihuri arms or leg^j 
O-ûau court~er}ointé 

ARMENIA (ar-mi'-RÏ-S), /. [a large 
coon ry nt Afia] Arménie., f ' 

ARMENIAN (ar-mi '-nï-Kne), adj- [be- 
longing or producer iii Armenia] Armémer,, 

ArMf.n'ian ST "NE a mirera, cunreou* 
ftoiir, of a bluirti colour, v-'i-h fpots of" green]-" 
A. me'nier.m^ f. Pierre d'A} miniey f. Vert 
dAxMry Ole 

ARM- 



moTfUiniie^ t". 

ARK.,./, [a chcO, a coffer] Arche, f. The 
ai k of coveriant, X'.-r Ite J alliance. Noahs 
zr\<.^ V arche d' A*./. Nr^ah s Arc [a fort of 
bivjivu ar /hen] Ache de iSloë, f. mufjlle. 

AKLFS _/ [a own of Fiance ; lat. 45*^-4r' 
N. Ion. .i^ -43' E,] ^'/«. 

ARM, / [f'e 1 mb which reaches from the 
flrnilrer to the hand] Br^s, m. The riu;h:-srm,. 
Le b-a^ dtojt. The left arm. Le bras gauche 
The -rm-P'î", or jtm-h ile, L''a.JJ: he, t. An 
aim-chaii, XJ» chaie à bras, un fauteuil. An 



He is rny 'ight-a'^m. C'Ji mon brat droit. 

* Aim of a glove, Rnbras. 

* An arm rif the fe.i (an inlet of waier from 
the fe '), U'' bras He mer. 

* Tlie arm or a tree. Une branche d^arbre. 

* Lower arm of a knee (in fea-language}, 



A R N 

ARMGAUNT (arm'-gïn'O, adj. [flendcr 
IS the arm, (lender with want] Minu i<mn:i Ic 
6rasy gf-^'t-'t fT.a'igre. 

ARM-HOLE (arm'-hôlfl, /. [arm-pit, the 
cavity under the /houlder] Aj] He, I. 

AKMlGEti (ar'-mijj cûO,/ [an efquire 
ir fquire] E:uver, m. gendarme, m. 

ARMIGEROUS (ar-midj '-ër-edcs), adj. 
f bearing arms] S^ii'i porte des armes- 

ARMILLARY (ar'-mïl-la-ré), adj. [cir. 
cular] Armillaire. ArmiUarj fphere, Sfkhe ar- 
Itr.lUa'ire. 

ARMILLATED (ar'-mll-le-ted), adj. 
Jweating br.'.celels] S^uj fnrle desbraeclels. 

ARMING (ar'-mïn'g/ifj, j. Armin-.etit. m. 
armure^ i. l' atï'i^n d" armer , f. The arming of a 
■/hip, L^armen^ent d^un feijj'au. The armmg of 
a loadftone, L'armure d* une pierre d'aimant. Ar- 
xningi (in a flilp, wafte clothes), Vaux agres, 
m. pi. 

ARMINIAN (ar-mïn'-ï-ant), /. [one who 
follows the opinions of Arminius] Arminien, m. 

ARMINIANISM (ar-mïn'-ï-an-ïzm), /. 
[the doélrine of Arminius, who held free will 
and univerfal redemption] Arrruitantfme, m. 

ARMISTICE (ar'-mï-stïcc), /. [ceflation 
of arms] -(^rw/yîiLV, m. 

ARMLET (arm'-ler;),/. [a littlE arm] Un 
piti bras. An armlet of the ki,Un petit bras de tpf- 

Armlet [a piece of aiif.our for the arm] 
£rajjart, ni 

Armlet [a bracelet] Bracelet, m. An 
armiet of peail, Un bracelet de perles. 

ARMOISiN, / [fatcenetj a lilk-fluff, a 
lii;id of tjft'ery] Armoifin, m. 

ARMOP.ER ^ar'-meut-eiir), /. [a gun- 
fmith] A'trruiier, m ar^uebujîer, m. 

ARMORIAL (ar-mô -rî-al), adj. [belong- 
ing to the arms or efcutcheon of a family] Ar^ 
moriaL Armorial enfigns, Armjnes. 

ARMORIC (arm'-o-rik), cr Aremoric 
(a-ri '-mo r"ik}, adj. & /. [maritime] Arme- 
ri^ue, f. ha Bretagne. 

The name Armorira was ancieritly 'given to 
all the northern and wellern parts of Gau!, from 
the Pyreneans to the Rhine. Da temps de Jule 
Cejar oil appehit Arl^orique tcute la côte feptertrk- 
r.ale Êf occidentale des Gaules eleftiis la Hollande 
jujquaux Pyrénées. 

Armosic, /. [the language in ufe among 
the inhabitants of Brittany] L'Anr.mjue, m. 
/( Bas B'eHK, m. 

ARMOR1ST [ar'-meur-ïstt-l,/ [a pcrfon 
Jkilied in Heraldry, a herald, a blazoner] Hc'- 
rau't, m ^ui Jail le blajun, arfncr'Jle, m. 

ARMORY (ar'-mcur-é), / [.'irmamer- 
tary ; arWolir ; and armorial e.figns] A'fcnal, 
m. armure, (. tnag.izin d'armes, m. armoiries, 
f. pi. Book of armory, Armcnial, m. 

ARMOUR (ar'-meur),/ [defenfuE^tms] 
armure, f. harnoU, m. 

sArmour-eearer,/. Ecuyer, m. 

Top-armour (at fea), PjvJs des hunes. 

ARMOURER. V. Armorer. 

ARM-PIT (arm '-pue), V. ArM-kolï. 

ARMY (ar'-mé), / [a cjlleilion of aim:d 
Jnen] Armée, f. A land-aimv, Arme'e ie terre. 
A naval-army, AmJe navale The vanguard, 
the body, and the rear of an army, L'avan:- 
^ardey ie gros Ê? I arriire-garde d'une «■ mée. 
The head and wings of an a'my. La tête & les 
■ailes d'ut:! armée. A flying-aimy, U . camp -vo- 
lant. To draw up an army 'n order of ba'.t'e, 
J^ettre ou rarger un^ arm'e en bat .ill.. To _ ut 
an army into w'nrer quarters, Mettre une armé: 
en quartttr d'hi-ucr. 

ARNE (arn'-é), / fMy hol. an .Athenian 
princefs chinged into an nwl tor at;emptJng to 
betray her cou Étry to Min>s] A'té, f 

.ARNEHEiM, A[a lovn of the Unitel Pro- 
vinces; lit. e,." ï'S. Ion. 5" 5 'J An:li:im. 

AR" IJA, /. [Bot. Djr ncjm; a m-di- 
cinal plant] Arm;a, i, dtrtiiique, f, taiae des 
■y^-Jges, m. 



A R U 

ARVO, /. [a large river in Italy] Arno, m. 

ARNOTTA, /. pi [in Botany; roots of 
the fize of a walnut, found in Burgundy and 
Scotland, and good to eat] Arnots, m. pi. 

ANNOTTO-TREE,/. [a thorny fort of 
ihrub of Bra61 j Btxa, m. 

AROSE,/, [a weight of about 32 pounds] 
Arrcle, f. 

AROMATIC (ar-ô-mat'-ïk), and Aro- 
MATICAL (àr-ô-mat'-ï-kal), aelj. [fragrant] 
Aromatiques odor gérant. To mix aromatics with 
fomething (t-i 'P'Cc), Aromjtifer. 

ARO.VIATICS (ar-ô-mat'-ïks), /. pi. 
[fpicea] Aromates, m. Moft aromatics come 
from hot countries, La plupart des aromates 'vien- 
nent des pays chauds. 

AROMATITIS (ar-ô-mâ-taï-tïz), /. [a 
precious bitum'oous ftone of Egypt and Arabia] 
Aromatite, f. 

AROMATIZATION (ar-ô-mat-ï-zc '- 
cheûne),/. [the mingling of aromatics and fpices 
together] Aromatijatmi, i. 

To AROMATIZE (ar'-5-mS-t5ize),-iKG, 
-EP, *u. a. [to mix or fcent with aromatics] 
Parfumer d'aromates, aromatijer- 

AROSE (a-rôïf) [the preterite of To A- 
RtsE, which fee] A ftorm arofe, // s'éleva une 
rempile. 

AROUND (a-rSoun'd'), adv. [in a circle, 
on every lide] Autour, a I'entour. 

Around, prep, [about] Autour de. A- 
round him, Autour de lui. 

AROURA, J. [a Grecian geogr. meafure 
of 50 feet, made ufe of in Egypt] Arure, f. 

To AROUSE (a-rSoiize'), -iNC, -ed,i'. a. 
[to wake from fleep ; to excite] Eveiller j 
exciter. 

AROW (a-rS'l, ad-v. [in a row] En ligne, 
fur la même ligne. 

ARPEGGIO (ar-pëdj'-ï-o),/fItal. Mufic; 
playing the feveral notes of an accord one after 
another] Arbégemer.t, m. 

Arpe^jgiare, -v. n. Faire de! arpégeaens, ar- 
péger. 

ARQUEBUSADE (ar-koiiï-beus-ede), or 
AuquEBUs.x.DE-WATER, /. [a vulnerary fpi- 
rituouswater, ufetul incafeso! gun-fliut wounds] 
ArquebuJ.nle,-f. Eau d'arquebujade, f. 

ARQUE RUSE (ar-kouï-beScc),/. [a haftd- 
gun] Arquebufe, m. 

ARQUEBUSIER (ar-koui-bciis-ïre')', /. 
[a fo'dici armed with an arqucbufe] Arquebu- 
f.tr, m. 

ARR.-iCHEE (ar-ra-chï),/. [in Heraldry; 
plants forcibly torn up by the roots; eradicate, 
eiafcd] Arraché, m. 

RRaCK, v. Arack. 

ARRAGON,/. [a kingdom and province of 
Spain] Air agon, m. 

To ARRAIGN (ar-rént'l, -ing, -ed, 
Tj. a. [to indite one and bring him to his trial! 
Citer quelqu'un four lui faire fon procès, I'accujei, 
I'affigner en jujiice. 

ARR a I'GNÊD (â'r-ré '-n'd), pArt. adj. Cité, 
acculé, atuint. 

ARRAIGNMENT (ar-rcne'-mën't), and 
Arraicking (Sr-ré '-nïn'gnt), /• [a charge] 
Acujiition, f. piocts ciir.lnel 

To ARRANGE (ar-rén'dje ';, -iNC, -et, 
-v. a. [to put in proper order] Arranger, mettre 
en ordre. 

ARRANGED (ar-rcn'-dj'd), part, adj 
Arrangé, mii en ordre. 

ARRANtiEMENT (ar-rén'dje '-mcn't), /. 
[the aft of putting in proper order] Arrange- 
ment, m. 

^ Arrangement, arrangement; method, mc'- 
lh.de; order, or.'rc ; regularity, régularité (fy- 
non.) : Arrargemeni, implies the putting things 
in their prop:rtlaces ; tncihod, the means ufed in 
fuch arrang'm.Bt ; order, relates to the effeft re- 
fjlting ?'r;m a prudent difpofnion of things; re- 
gularly, to the power and model which conduit 
that difpolition. In every arrangement there niu.l 
11 



ARR 

be method ; and, to obtain order, we muft beg!* 
by regularity. 

ARRANT (ar'-ran't), adj. [bad in a high 
degree]^ Jnfs^ne, fffé, à un haut degré de mé- 
chanceté. An arrant dunce, Un grand ht. Ail 
arrant fool, Un fou feffé. An arrant knave. 
Un infigne fripon. An arrant whore. Une infami 
putain. 

N. B. Arrakt, Errant. — Thefe two 
words are foraetimes confounded by writers. 
Errant fignifies ivandering, according to its ety- 
mology, but is now feldom or never ufed in that 

fenfe, except with the lubftantive A',.;»/;? .- yj 

Knir/il-errant. Arrant fignifies meer, downight, 
and is tiled only in difcommending, unlefs it be 
in a facetious or bantering ftyle. Thus we fayr 
an arrant fool, an an, ml coxcomb, an arrant 
ina-ve. Bitt nobody fays, an arrant man of Jcnfe 
01 probity. Yet in a facetious and bantering ftylc, 
we fay : I find he is an arrant ii;it. Why he is an 
arrant hero, 

ARRANTLV {ïr'-rWt.lé), adv. [ihame- 
fully, corruptly] lionteufemenr. 

ARRAS (ar'-ace), /. [a town of France ; 
lat. 5o''-i7'N. Ion. z'^-^i' E.] A-ras, m. 

Arras or Arras-hangikcs, A */. Ta- 
pijjcrie de haute-l'ice, f. 

ARRAY (3r-c'), /. [in Poetry; drefs] 
Habit, ni. vêtement, m. ornement, ni. 

Array [order] Ordre, m. rang, m. To fet 
an army in air.ay, or in battle-array, Meure ou 
ranger une armée en bataille. ^ 

CommiiTjoners of array, V. Arrayers. 

To Array, -ing, -ep, v. a.[in Poetry ; ta 
drefs] Vi'lir, équiper. 

To Alt» AY [to put in order] Arranger, met- 
tre en ordre. 

To Array a pannel [a law-term; to im- 
panne! .\jury] Ch.iflr des jurés. 

ARRAYED (àr-rë'-ëdl, adj. [decked out, 
dreiTed, or adorned] yêtu ; ce mot n'eji bon qu'en 
vers. 

ARR A VER S (ar^rë '-eijrct), /. pi. [com- 
millioneri of array] Officiers chargés d'équiper les 
foldats d'une armée, m. 

ARREAR (ar-rîre '), a Jït. [behind] Arrière, 
en arrière. 

ARREAt, /. [that which remains unpaid] 
Reliquat d'un compte, m. j'omme qui refie due, f. 
arrérages, i. pi. Jn arrears, Arriéré. To be 
in arrears, S'arrie'er. To let one's arrears tun 
up, Se lai^er arrérager. 

(Clr" The arr-ear (for the rear) of an army, 
L'arnère-garde d'une armé., f. 

AKRLARAOE (Sr-.î'-rédje), and Ar- 
REARANCE (ar-rî '-rân'ce), the fame with 
Arr ear. 

ARRENTATION (?,r-rën'-té '-cheûn«), /. 
[in Liw ; the licenfing to inclofe lands in the 
foreit under a yearly rent] Droit d'enchrre moyen- 
nant une rente nn7tuelle, a^r.nf ment, m. 

ARR£l^TIT,OUS(ïr-tëp-:ïch'-.-uce),fl^. 
[fnatchcd away ; crept in privily] Enlevé. de 
foi ce; gtffé fuitii'trr.ent. 

ARRÊSt (ar-rëstt '), / [the fcizing the 
b"dy or goods of a man] Arret, m. Jafe, f. 
prife de corps, f. To put a perlon under ariei^. 
Mettre quelqu'un aux arrets. 

Arrest,/ [a flop] Arrêt, m. The ftop of 
a horfe, L'arrêt d'un iheual. 

Arrest,/, [fentence] Arrêt, m. jugement, 
m. Jentence, i. 

To Arrest, -ING, -ed,*». a. [to flop or to 
de:ain] Arrêter, jaijîr. 

ARRESTED(ar-rcs'-tëd),^iir;. adj. .Arrêté, 

f"'/'- 

ARRESTING (ar-rës '-tïn'gnf),/ ffrom to 
arreft] L'aéti^n d^arrêter, o\i de faire prifonmer ^ 
capture, t. 

ARRICHION (ar-rïk'-ï-oOf),/ [a famous 
wreftler] Arri.hion, m. 

To ARRIDE (3r-iaïde), v. a. [to laugh at, 
to fm'.k upon] Se moquer de, regarder d'un air 
gracUux,fourire à. 

ARRIEGE, 



A R s 

ARRIEGE,/ [Aurigcra, a river and Jepart- 
fticnt of* France] yjrrïtgf^ f. 

ARRIKRE-BAN ("ir-r! '-tr-b^lnt), /• [" 
gcncrjl prochmuiuii by which th; gentlemen of 
a country iire fiimniuned by the King to fervc in 
the war] y-!niire-li.:ti, m. la Cinvaatic! qut fail 
U Ri^i d' fa K'jilijfe fiour cUer à lu guerre, 

AuiuERE-rEf. or Titr, f [.i mefne-ficf 
»r tenure] Arrihe-f^f, m. frf dSpcnidiit d'un 
0iutre, m. 

Arriere-ruard,/. [the rear of an army] 
/irr'ùri-gard^, f. 

A RRiERt. -VASSAL,/ [ihc vjIKil of 3 vallilj 
uirrieri-'vajfult m. 

ARRlUHTED(1r-raï'.të.1),j<i;.[rcaifiea] 

ARRISION (5r-rij '-eun<), / V^tHlon de 
foui ire <i quetlfu'uhy T. 

ARRIVAL (ïr-rj'i'-val), /. [t'lc aft of 
arriv ng or comiiig] Arrivée, t. venue', f, 
mborjf m. 

Arrivai, [the coming of a (hip into har- 
bi'ur] Arrivage, m. Ariiv.l into the o: en fei 
after having been anung iHiiids and narrow 
channels, DScujueme?:!, m. 

% ARRIVANCE (l'ir-rSï'-vrm'c^), / [a 
Cf'mrany coming] C'jinpjrrnie qui doit veni--^ t. 
We are in expei^ancy of mjre airivance, Nt^ui 
ftundoni plui riomùriuje compagnie. 

To ARRIVE (3r-rSïvt'), -i ng, -fd, t. b. 
[to c 'me, to C'lme by water ; to leich a place, a 
point ; to gain a thing ; to ha.^pcn] Arrl'ver, 
venir, parvenir. Is the mail arrirei ? Uordi- 
trJire fft~il arrivé? There arrived people that 
we did not cxpedt, // tint des gem que noui r'at- 
lenMom pas. To arrive at fame p'-rfedtion, Par- 
venir à ouelque digre de prrfeèîion. 

ARR'lVINC(ar-raï'-vm'g«),V. Arrival. 

ARROBA, V. AaoBE. 

To ARRtJDF. (ar-rodi'), -ing, -zd,i/. a. 
{to gnaw or nibble] Rf^nger, grign'..tcr. 

ARROGANCE (ar'-rS-gan'cc), or Arro- 
«ANCV (âr'-rô-gan'-cé), aid Arroçant- 
"KEss (ar '-rô-gan't-ncc(f), /. [the aél and qua- 
lity of taking t')0 much up )n one's feif] Arro- 
gance, f. préjomption, i. J outrecui:iance, f. V. 

pR I DE. 

ARROGANT (Sr'-rS-g3n-t),3.f. [haughty, 
proud] Arrogant, préfomp'.ueux, altier, orgueilleux. 
V. Insol f. NT. 

ARROGANTLY (.ir '-rO-gan't-lé), adv. 
[in an arrogant manner] Auec arroganccy pré' 
Jempfueiijetner.t, arrogiimtnent. 

To ARROGATE (3r'-rô-gBe'tt), -ing, 
• ID, V. a. [to claim vainly, uujuftly] Ufurper, 
l'arroger, s'attiihuer •L'ainement (5" avec préjoinp- 
ti'.n. He arrogates too much to himfelf, // 
^rejume trop de lui-même. Il Je cr^At plus de mérite 
qu'il n'en a. 

ARROGATED(3r-rô-gvé '-tëd), adj. [from 
10 arrogate] S^u'on s'tft arrogé, Êfc. 

ARRCOATION (ar-fô-^j,.: '-cheuns), /. 
[claiming proudly] h'aéîii^n de s'arroger, i. 

ARRONDIE, adj. [in Heraldry j rounded] 
Arrondi. 

ARROSION (ar-rô '-jeune), / [gnawing] 
X.'aé}ion de ronger trut autour, f. 

ARROW (ar'-ô), /. [the pointed weapon 
which is (hot from a bow] Flklie, f. To blot 
arrows, Tirer desjièclies. A fhower of arrows, 
Une grêle dr jihhes. The arrow-head, La peinte 
d'une fièchi, le fer doit elle , eji armée ; piquet 
À'arptnteur, m. 

■f As ftraight as an arrow, Droit comme un /. 

Arrow-kkad (ar'-ô-hëd}, /. [a water- 
plant] Flèche d'eau, (. 

ARROW-ROOT, V. Agutiguepa. 
- ARROWY {:x '-ô-é), a,ij. [confining of 
arrows] De Jlèches. Arrowy ftiower, G,ële de 

fechts. 

ARSE,/[the breech, or buttoclc:] Le cul, le 
derrière. 

*+ To hang an arfe upon an occafian. Tirer 
it cul tn arrière, /airner du b<», letuier, 

Vot. Il, 



ART 

«f A fliort aife. Un avorton, un rag'», un hut 
d'/:omme ; tt'ic b:in:l"iche, 

ARSE-SMAR r or Ap.SMART(3rs '-smart), 
[a fort of plani] Perficaire, S. 

ARSENAL (ar '-se-nal),/. [armamentary] 
Arjer.al, m magajtn d'armes, m. 

ARSENIC »L (ar sen '-ï-k;!), /. [con- 
taining arfcnic] Arfenical, qui contient de 
l'arjcnc. 

ARSENIC (arse'-nïk), / [a ponderous 
mineral fubrtancc] Aijenic, m. Arlenic n a 
very deadly [;oifon, L'arjcnic ijl un poijon moitel, 

-f AR5E-VKRSY (ase vcr'-sé), or Ter- 
SY-VERSV, adv. [topljr-lutvey] Sens diffus 
dcjms, cul pardqfvs life ; à rchoun, à cantre-Jcm. 

ARSlNOe (ar-iïn'-5-é), / [Mythol. a 
N'ym.ph, clianged by Venus into a flint (or her 
hard ii;aite>lnelsj Arjî-oé, f. 

AI\SON, / [in Lawj nulicioufly or volun- 
tarily burning tl.e houfe of anotherj L'avion de 
m.ttre le feu exprès à une maif^n. 

AR r (art*),/, [(kill, craft] Art, m. adrrfi, 
f. irdiijlrie, f. talent, m. haéilelé i. artifice, m. 
By art, Artificiellement. A thing done with get 
a-t, Une cli fefcûte avec beaucoup d'art. A man 
of art will live any whe.-e. Un hsmme indujirieux 
vit par-t,ut. 

Art [fcience] An, m.fiencc,f- The li- 
beral aits. Les arts libéraux, 'i'he mechanic a ts. 
Les arts mé haréiquei. 'Téo walk is natural, to 
dance is an art, Le marcher tji naturel, la danfe eJi 
un art. 

^ A mafter of Arts, Multre-cs-Arts . The 
black art. La magit noire. 

Art if rem to be] Thnu art, Tu es. 

ARTEMIS (art'-ï-mïs),/ [Mythoi. the 
Delphic Sibyl ; alfo called Diana] Artemis, f, 

ARI'EMISIA,/. V. Mausolus. 

Artemisia, /. [Botan. mug-wortj At~ 
moife, f. 

ARTENNA, /. [a vveb-tosd water-fowl] 
Arlenra, f. 

ARTERIAL (ar-tl'-rï-al), a<^'. [belonging 
to arteries] Ancriel. The arterial blood. Le 
Jan\r artériel, le fan^ des artères, 

ÂRTERIOTOMY (ar-ii-rï-ot '-ô-mé), /. 
[Surg. the opening an aitery with a lancet] 
Artérioton:ie,{, ouverture d' une artère, f. faignée,f. 

ARTERIOLOGY (ar-ti-tï-ô-lôdj-c), /. 
[Anat. a treatife on arteries] Arîériohgie, i. 

ARTERY (ar '-teur-c), /. [a canal convey- 
ing the blood from the heart to a'l parts of the 
body] Artère, f. I'he arteries are elaftic tubes, 
indued with a contractile force. Les artères Jjnt 
des tubes éljjViques, doués d' une force de contrat ion. 
The great arrery, La grande artère^ l'aorte, £, 

ARTFUL (art '-foul), adj. [made with art; 
cunning; (kdful, dexterous] Artificiel, fait avec 
art, ariifi.ment fait \fin, adnit. 

ARTFULLY (ait'-f>«l-é), «</•». [Ikilfully] 
A'tifiement, ingénieufement, adrcitement , arnficielk- 
ment, 

ARTFULNESS (art'-fcul-necO, /• [ikill, 
indjftry, cunning] Habileté, f, art, m. in- 
diiftrie, f. 

ARTHRITIC (ar-tshrït'-ïk), and Ar- 
tkritical (ar-tsbrït '-j-kal), adj. [goaty] 
Arlhriiique, qui a rjppcrt à la goutte. 

ARTHRODIA (ar-tshi6'-dï-â), / [Anat. 
articulation, wherein a bone is received into a 
(hallow focket of another] Arihrodt:, f, 

ARTHRON (ar '-tshionf), and Arthro- 
srs (ar-tshru '-cict), / [Anat. a junfture of 
two bones ; articulation] Arthroii, m. 

ARTICHOKE (ar'--.i-tch£ke),/ [a fort of 
thiltlej Artichaut, m. The bjtiom of an arti- 
choke, Le fnd d'un artichaut, un cul d'ar- 
tichaut. 

Artich ke-fuckers (young flioot of the (lock). 
Filles d'arti-.haux, f. ce'tUtom d'à tic haut, m. 

Wild artichoke (a medicinal plant). Chardon 
Marie, chard'm de N. Dame, attickaw jauvage, m.. 
Jerufalem-artichokes, Artichauts de Jerufalem, 
Topinamh'jurt, m* 



ART 

ARTIC (ar'-tï4t% V. Arctic. 

ARTJCLt (ir'-lï-kl*). / fi.Cid; point, cf 
parc of a f^^eech, account, cr contrdttj Af'l'!f>i^^ 
ci.iff m. fj'miy m conàifi:ttt f.ihuje,i. un-^^J,- 
tior.f i. He diJ not fay much upon that i'tice, // 
re Hii fai grand ehoje fur cet article- An atticie 
of fai:h, Vrj nrtkle de fit. To (urrcnder upon 
articles, Sc rer.dre à ctrt^irtes andrthns^ capitu!cr% 
Enuiner.Ttbn of things, article by ariicic, .irtt" 
culation de fo'ui. 

ARTicr,t[in Grammar j a particle fcl before 
a fublUntiveJ Artklr^ m. 

Abticlr [ïrCicuU'.ion, joint] jirtUlcyUU 
arluulatun^ (, jcittr^ m. jùnture, f. 

To AkTICLE, -IKG, -ED, f. b. [ti ftipo- 
latf, to make teims] Hxq^uier, condithnmrj faire 
ur: pacli'y I^Jfr dei crtkiti, contiaëhr. 

To Artict.e, 1/. a. [io draw up articles 
againrt one] ,,-*'fi:nmry imcn/er a^iioitf accufer. 

ARTICLED {ar'-n-keà)jffa't. adj. [made 
by articles] Range par urtidiiy JlifuW. Thifc 
rtJs articled apjrt, Cicifauoit u» arî'ule je'pari. 

ARTlCULAR(ar-tik'-vû-Iar),^j;.[Mcd« 
belnngrng to the joints] Artxculahe. An aiticu- 
lar dilcafe, as tiiegout : ad-ic^fe which m^rc im-- 
meJiattly infefts the jointi, Maladif, a'ticufairey 
cmrr.c h giu.'te^ yu/ attaque phi immédiatiment Us 
jointures dn gs, 

ARTICULATE (ar lYk '-itJ-u-k't^), ad/. 
[d(îiit^, branched out into articles] A't'uui^ 
difih.B. An articulate vtMce, Vm -voix ar" 
Ucu'.ct. 

To ARTitatATE, -iKG, -Eiî, V. a. [to 
pronounce diilinéllyî ^° make terms] Ait^cu* 
levy prom"xer d'tfimci-n-.ertf dcduke par artifUi j 
entrer en compojidon, jVipukr, 

ARTICULATELV (ar-tik '-Ï îi.létf-H), 
adv. £irj an articuhte voicej Dijhnfiement. 

^ARTICULATENESS [ar-'ïk '-i"U-!e't^- 
necf),/. [the quality of being articti!a:ej La 
qualité d'etre arti uU. 

ARTICULATION(ar-t]k'-ïuû-!é-chcun^\ 
/ [Anat. the juncture or joint of bones: Bot. 
joints in platits] Articulation ^ f. Jointure des ss^ 
ou des membres^ f. rxud (des plantes )i m. 

Articulation [che aft of formiiig words] 
Artuulationy f. formation des parole!. I con* 
crive that an extreme fmall, or an extreme great 
found, cannot be articulate, but that the articula- 
tion requircth a mediucrity of found, Je conceit 
qu''un j'ln trrp frty #u trop f'shlc^ rte Jtituroit c*re 
bien arriculéj mais que l^articuUti.a dïKundc un Jon 
nodc're. 

ARTIFICE (ar'-tï-fïc.]., /. prîck, fraud, 
V. Cunning] ArtiftSyiVi, arr, m. adrtjfeyf» 

Artifice [ait, trade] Atyia. indi'jhie, t\ 
me'dcry m. 

ARTIFICER (ar-t]f'-^ceu^^,/. [Artîfan; 
artirt] Attifatiy m* cuzrier, m. artijief m* 

* Artificep,/ [author, contriver, forger] 
Art'jar., m. Celui qui efi /^auteur de qufl'jue^ch'jff* 
He has been the aitilker of his own rlirtun", 
ÏI a e't/ l'arrifan dt Ja f attune. An artiflcer uf 
impofïurcs, Un imptfieur, unfoufbc 

AÎ^TIFlCiAL(2r-tï-fkh'-al), or Art:- 
ricious (ar-tï-fïch '-cucf), tf.^*. [made by 
art, not nataral j fi'liirious, artfdl] Arufciel^ 
techr.'rque. ,;^ i tificial E?a'S, Lartr.es fiintes. Ar- 
tificial arguments, Raij'^nnefrtns ccrtrcuv/s* Ar- 
tificial numbers, Nomires arfiJi^iJsy iogarithmis. 
Artificial day, ycur art'fclei. Artificial me- 
mory, Mew o: te arri/jcir'le. 

ARTIFICIALLY (ar-ti-f Tch'-SI-e), adv. 
[artfu'ly, with fki|i3 by art, rot naturally] 
A'i'ficiilletnenT. 

ÀRTIF1CIALNESS f ar-t:.f ïch '-aUnî^c^}, 
y. [artfulnef:] ArtfccyTn. 

ARTILLERY (ar-til'-ciir-é), /. [weapons 
of war, cann n, grpat ordnance] AuuUtiej f. 
tout Vatt'.raUkit guerre qui cnprend les Ct-rrcnij Us 
mortierSf lei b'^yniâr, &c. 

(^ The Artillery Company of the City, 

La Compagnie de rArtihcric de Lir.dtfs (mm 

que i\n dtnne à une Cirspagnic tn-Hiain de cir^ ggf.e 

H y^li maires i 



A S 

Valontairii, Ecurguh dt Litsdre'.-, fartt ya'.'.'j fiat 
leurs txircifci àù<- ^„ endmt apfcU' la place 
c- ' .'friidi'.iV, the Artillery-ground). 

ARTISAN (ar- Ï zane'), / [a workman 
Î0 a mechanic art] Ouvrier, m. artifar,, m. 

ARTIST (art'ïste),/ [one who excels In 
a liberal art] Aniftt, m. He is a great artift, 
Ceji un grand txrtijlc. 

ARTLESSLY (art'-lës-lé),<7,/i; [naturally, 
fincerely] Sam art, Jîmplement* 

ARTLESS (art '-li-ct), «<</• [natural, with- 
out fraud, without (kill] Na'if,fani art. 
. ARTOIS, /. [a province of France] ^- 
tfis, m. 

To ARTUATE (ar'-tïoii et'), -ING, -rD, 
•V. a. [to tear limb from Yimb]Deii:eir.l/rer, hacher 
far rrzrciaux, dcci.uer membre à membre* 

ARUCA,/. [Nat. Hift.] Chiron, m. -ver des 
clive i, m, 

ARUM,/. [Bot. wake-robin, cuckow-pint ; 
a med. plant] Arum, m. pied-dc'rjcau, m. 

ARUNDELIAN makbles, /. fl. [ancient 
ftonef, whereon is engraved a chronicle of 
Athens; prefcnted to the Univcrfity nf Oxford 
by the Earl of Arundel] Marbres S Arundel, 
m. pi. 

ARUNTICES (a-reiin'-tai '-cïz),f. [My- 
thol. a man who, for deriding the facrifices 
of Bacchus, was forced by that God to drink fo 
much wine, that he lofl his fenfes, and ravifhed 
his own daughter] Aruntices, m. 

ARUNDINACEOUS (â-reun'-dï-né '- 
cheucf), a.^'. [of reeds, like reeds] Derojeaux, 
femhiab'e aux rojeaux, 

ARUNDINEOUS (ïr-eun'-dïn '-ï-eïïcf ), 
Abundiferous (ar-eun'-dïf '-ï-reucf), adj: 
[abounding with reeds ; beating reedsj tliin de 
rojeaux, où il y a des rojeaux* 

ARUSPICE or Af.vsTi.yt, J. [in ancient 
Rome ; a foreteller of things to come, from the 
infpeftion of the entrails of facrificed beafts] 
jirulpice, m« 

ÂRVAL or Arvil (ar'-vil), /. [burial] 
JEnterremer.!, m. Atvil-fupper (an entertaiment 
at funerals), FeJ^ln qu on fait à des enterremens. 
Arvil-bread, Pain qu'on dijirihue aux pauvres en 
ces oceafior.s. 

ARVALES (ar-vé '-lïz), /. //. [Mythol. 
twelve men called brethren, who prefided over the 
facrifices of Ceres] Ar-vales ou Ariiaux, m. pi. 

ARYTH.(ENOiDES;ï-rï-tshi-nô'-j.diz), 
f.fl. [two cartilages of theLatynx]y!f/-j!(;4tv;oi'iy«, 

in. pi. 

ARYTHMUS (^-rïtsh '-meuoc), /. [Med. 
£nking or failure of the pulfe, fo that it can no 
longer be felt] Aryihmi, m. 

ARZEL, eidj. [in Manege ; is faid of a borfe 
that has a white fpot on the hind foot of the right 
fide] Arx.d. 

ARZILLA,/ [a fea-port town of Africa; 
Jat. 35^-30' N. long, e^-s' W.] Arzel. 

AS (az), fonj. [in the fame manner w'tli 
fomethiog elfe] Comme. I live as I did, I think 
as I did, I love you as I did; 'Je vis comme je 
n/ivois, je ptnje comme je penjoïs, je vous aime 
tomme je •vcu: atmois ; but ail thefe are to no 
furpofe, Mats tout cela ne Jert de rien ; The 
world will not live, think, or love as I do. Le 
mor.de ne vivra, ne ptnjera, ni n"" aimera comme je 
fais» 

As you pleafe, Comme il vous flaira. As you 
ought to do, C'.mme vous devex faire. -j- As I 
am an honeft man. Sur mon /sonneur, -j- As I 
hope to be faved, \\ Sur ma part du Paradis. 

As Tm the manner that] Comme. Mad as I 
was, Feu comme j'e':ois ou Fou quej'e'tcis. In his 
ihirt as he was. En chemije, comme il e'loit. 

As [that; in a confeqaential fenfe] Que. 
He had fuch a dexterous proclivity, as his teachers 
were fain to reftrain his forwardnefs ; // avoii 
tant d'adrejje & de difpofilior:, que ys maîtres 
etoient obliges de modérer jon ai dear. The îela- 
tioiii are fo uncertain, as they require a great 
dejl of exuniaation ; Les rapports June Ji inur- 



A S 

talr.Sf qu^'iU danandent à être cxam'tncî dvtc hmu' ] 
c'juji d'aitcnt'icn. I 

As [in the ftate of another] Were I as you, ! 
I would take her counfel; Si f/fois à voire 
place, ou dans i/nre pcfuxan, je frcndrcii Jon 
av'ii' 

As [under a particular confiderutîon, in as 
much as] CommCf en tant que. The objections 
that are raiied agalnrt; it as a tragedy, are, &c. 
Lei objcSiiont qui fon fait à cette piece comme 
tragédie^ &c. 

The Eucharlft, as it is a Sacrament; VEu- 
char'ijiie comme Sacrement y ou en tant que Sacre- 
ment. 

As [likej of the fame kind with, in the fame 
degree with] Czmme, aujj] , , . que. A fimple 
idea is one uniform id:a, as fweet, bitter, &c; 
Une idee JimpU eji une idee uniforme, comme dcuXj 
amer, &c. 

Thou good old man benevo'ent as wife; Tti, 
ifon •vieilhrd, aujji bienveillant que J^ge. As 
clear as cryftal, j-iujjî cialr que du crijïjl. As 
warm as wool, AujJi chaud que de ia laine, -^ As 
cold as ice, Froid comme gîaiC. As ibft as filk, 
AujJi doux que de la joie. As ftrong as muflard, 
Aujfi furl que dc la ir.cntarde. -f- As fweet as 
honey, Doux comme miei. \ As bitter as gall, 
j^mer csmme jitl. ■\ As wliice as fnow, Bltinc 
comme mige. -f- As pale as aihes, or as death. 
Pâle co^nme la mort. \ As clear as the fun, Aujl 
clair que le jour, -f- As black as the devil, No\r 
comme le diable, -f- As black as a crow. Noir 
comme un corbeau, f As dark as pitch, Nrj}r 
comme jaiî, Noir comme dam un fcur, -^ He is 
as good as flie, Manjîeur •vaut hisn Madame. 

As [if] Si. As you love me, Si vous 
m^aimez. As you tender your life, be gone; 
Si vctre vie I'Ous eJi chère, retirtz.-'vous. 

As [as if; according to ihe manner that 
would be if] Comme Ji. The wall fhook as it 
would fail. Le mur trembla comme s'ii avait voulu 
tomber. As he his blifs did know, Comme s^il 
avoit connu Jcn bonheur. As fate fought only 
me, Ccmmejï Ujort nert vouhit qua moi. I ufed 
hini as if he had been my brother, y^en ai agi 
avec lui comme s'il eût été mjn frère, or ye tai 
traité en frère. 

As [according to what] Comme, felon or Jul 
vant ce que, or à ce que. As the Lord gave to 
every man, Selon ce que le Seigneur a donné à 
chaque homme. Ai jiift before, Comme on lient 
de dire. As follows. Comme il fuit, The occa 
fion iû as foilows ; On va dire, or Qn va vjr, or 
f^oici quelle en fut roccajlon. 

As I am informed ; Comme on me Va dit ; à ce 
que fapprendi \ à ce que, or felon ce que j'ai sui' 
dire. As things go now, as the world goes; 
Selon l'état où font les chcfes, comme vont let 
chfes, comme n; a le monde. As things fall out. 
Selon que let chofes fe rencontrent. As occjfion 
ihall ferve. Comme Voccafion len présentera, fehn 
quiljera néceQdire. Every one as he likes, Cha- 
cun comme il Ventendy chacun à fa fantaifie. Do 
as I bid you, Faites ce que je vous dis, or ce que 
je voui ordonne. 

As [in the capacity of] Comme^ en qualité de. 
He lives with me as a Valet de Chambre, // ejî 
chtx moi en qualité de V^ilet de Chambre, He îs 
as a father to her, Il lui Jert de père, il lui tient 
lieu de père. 

As [as i: were ; în fome fort] En quelque Jorte. 
They were but as of the king's party, ElUs 
étoient en quelque frte du parti du Roi. 

As [while; at the fame time that] Comme, 
tandis que, pendant que. And frighted Turnus 
trembled as ihe fpoke, Êf Turnus effrayé trcm- 
hloit comme elle parlait, or en V écoutant. And a: 
it runs refînes, Ê? en coulant il devient pur. As 
I went along, Tandis que je marck:ts, ou en mar- 
chant, ou chemin faifant. I Will fee you as 1 go 
by, ye vous verrai en pajjant. 

As [how; in what manner] Commcy quand. 
As they pleafe, Comme il leur ^Idît^ ^and il 
leur pilait t 



A S 

As [h^nxi^^l Parce que, puuqus, attendu qti?i 
As without them the thing could nctha\ç been 
dune, Parce que Juns eux la choje n'auroit pu fe 
faire. " 

As [equally] également, autant. As many 
voices ilTue, and the found of Sybil's words as 
many times rebound ; // en fort autant de voix, 
Ùf les mots de la Sjbille Je réfctcnt autant de 
fois. 

As [with ; anfwcrîng to hhe or f^mé] Comme, 
que. ^ Whither away (q hi\ ? Upon the like 
devotion as yourfelves; Où al/ez-vous fi v'ltef 
Faire ma cour comme vous. Rendre aux Princes les 
mêmes devoirs que vous. 

As [anfwered by as ; however, whatever] 
^clque or tout, anfwered by que. As rich as he 
U, ^elque riche qu'il jAt, ou Tsut riche qu'il eJi, 
As big as he is, ^e/que grami qu'il Jcit. /js 
many as they are. Tous tant quils font, ou quoi~ 
qu''ilsJoicnt plufuurs. As well as 1 love you, do 
not think 1 fhall do that, ^elque amitié que j'aie 
pour vcuj, ne croyez pas que je faffe cela. 

As [in a reciprocal fenfe, anlwering to ^jl 
^f anfwering 10 autant, aujfi, or fi. As t'ure 
as it is g<od, that, &c. Comme il ef. aujjijùr qu'a- 
vantageux, que^ &c. As much as you pieafe, 
Autant qu'il vous plaira. As lit'le as you 
pleafe, Si peu qu*il vnus i-hira. As few as, yjujji 
peu que. As fure as I fee you, A-.'Jfi Jur que je 
vous vois. As fure as can be, Ajjurément, Juns 
doute. As gooJ as, as well as, A:Jft bien que, 
ainfi que, autant que, autant bien que. As bad 
as, Autant nul f ox aujji mal que. 

As [having as to anfwer it, in a comparative 
fenfe; but being fometimes underftood] AuJf ot 
autant f anfwered by que;^ comme, Sempronius 
is as brave a man as Cato, S::mprcnius eJi auJJi 
brave que Caton. Bright as the Sun, Aujfi bnU 
lant que, ou Brillant comme, le Soleil. \ am not 
as learned as you, ^1; ne fuis pas aujJi favant que 
vous. I am as well here as there, ye fuis aujfi 
bien ici que là, l love him as wdl as you, %■ 
l'aime autant que vous. 

As [anfwering to/w^] £Ji.'i, que. Is it not 
every man's intereft, that there fliould be fuch 
a governor of the world, as defigns our happi- 
nefs, as would govern us for our advantage? 
Neji-ce pas lintéiét de chacun, ou N'tjî-':l pas 
de l'intérêt de chaàii., que le monde Joit gouverné 
par un tel ctre, qui oit en vue notre bonheur, Ë? 
qui ne che'che que notre bien? AH fuch as werfi 
cliofen ; To:/s ceux qui furent chei/îs, 1 took 
fuch as i plpafed ; ^e pris ceux que je voulus. 
Such as he is, fuch as it is ; Tel qutl eji. 

As [having/f to anfwer ïr, în a conditional 
fenfe; Jo being fometimes underftood] Comme, de 
même; en tant que. As far as (hey carry lîghs 
and convidiion to any other man's underftandîngj 
fo far, 1 hope my labour may be of ufe to him 5 
N'ayant pour but que de porter la lurv.ère ^ Ij 
CJnviSi-on dans I'fprit de rout autre homme, j^ej.* 
phe qu'en cela mon travail pourra lui être utUe» 
As în my fpcculacions I have endeavoured to ex«i 
tinguilh paiîîon and prejudice, 1 am ftil! defirou» 
of doing fome good in tliis paiticular, Comme 
dans mesjpéculations j'ai pris à lâche d^ étouffer la 
pajjîon & le préjugé^ de même je dtjïre encore être 
de quelque utilité à cet égard. 

As [anfwering to Jo conditionally]. V. So. 

As [in a fenfe of comparifon, anfwered by/oj 
As thefe things are very unprotitable, fo they are 
very bafe; Ces cltofe: Jont aiff baffes qu'inutiles^ 
As is the beginning, fo is the end ; Tel eft le 
commencement, telle eJi la fin. 

As for; as to [with refpeft to] ^ant 
à . . ., Pour. As for the reft of thofe who have 
written .igainft me, they deferve not the leaft 
notice ; ^ant au 'ejle, ou Pour le rejîe, ou |1 Pour 
ce qui eji du rejîe, de ceux qui cnt écrit contre moip 
ils ne méritent pas que-: y fafft: la moindre attention» 
1 was miftaken as to the day, ye m'étais trompé 
quant au jour. 

As for me, S^uant à moi, pour mot. As fof 
example, Comme par exemple j ^ar exemple» 

As 



ASC 

As IT, V. %r.5. 

As HOW [a redundancy, and lûw Iing«ge] 
As how, dear SypUax ? C'-mmaity cher Sy/>hax f' 

As IT viB£ [in l'urne manner] Un pttjue 
fnie. 

As THOUGH, V. As IF. 

As wr.i.r. as [equally wiih] j^'irfi que, auffi 
hun qitSf au'ont, aujJi^JiyC'jrr.mf. Eai.li m-m's mmd 
as well as his t'jce ; L'rjprit d: cluquc homme, 
at'iji ihn que foi ijifj^e, It h adorned with ad- 
mirable pieces of Sculpture, as well modern as 
ancient j // efi orné de morceaw: admtrabUi, or de 
t'tefi-H^aewvrc dejiul^îure tant arcteni que niojetncs. 

As WHAT ? S^'y a-t-i/dnK? 

As YEi- [to this time: a redundancy too] 
F.ncore. Though this war has as jet ladeJ but lix 
je.irs, yet. Of c. i^uaique citie giierre-ci n'ait encore 
dure' que fix a»!. Cependant, Arc. He is not 
come as yet, U n\Ji pas encore ijcuu. 

ASA.FCKTlDA(5s.ta fët'-ii-dal,V. Assa. 

ASARABiCCA (as-sa-ra-bak a), or Asa- 
puM,y*. [wild nardj ./^/jrwwî, ra. Cabaret, m. 
J\or.delle, f. Girard-Roujpij, m. nard Jauvage, m. 
SaAard afarum, A'aret, m. 

ASARINA (â-ïS-r.Ti '-nj), /. [an aperitive 
and abUcrtive plant] y^farine, f. 

ASBESTINE (az-bës'-tiinf;,ai^'.[incombuf- 
tible] I/iambuliiule, de la nature de I'j^fiejle. 

ASBESTOS (az.bcs'-teijcf), /. [a fort of 
native foffile ilone, which may be fplit into 
iiLimcnts] AJheJ}e, m. amiante, m. Fall'e af- 
bellos (plume-alum), Faux ajhtjie, m. alun de 
flume, m. 

ASCAI.ABOTES (aS-ka-la-bS'-tïî), /. [f 
beautiful and harmlefs Tuard of America] Aj- 
talabo!, m. 

ASCALAPHUS (as-kîil'-a-feuce),/. [My- 
thol. the fon of Acheion and Nox, turned iato an 
cwl by Ceres] yjfcalaphc, m. 

ASCANIUS (as-kc'-nï-eiïce), _/. [Mythol. 
the fon of .^ntas, and founder of the city of 
Alba in Italy] Ajcagne ou Jule, m. 

ASCARIDES (as-kar'-ï-dïz),/. ^/. [little 
round worms in the teftum] AJcariJe;, m. 
J^en des enfans, m. ^\. Jirongles, m. pi. 

To ASCEND (âs-cën'd'), -ing, -ed, v.n. 
f to mount upwards] Monter, grimper Jur quelque 
lieu» 

• To AsciND [to proceed from one degree 
of knowledge to another] S'/tever d'un degré' de 
tonmiffance à un autre. By thefe (leps we (hall 
«fcend to more juft ideas of the glory of Jefus 
Chrift, Pur ces degre's nous nous élèverons à des 
idées plusjujlet de la gloire de yéJus-ChriJi. 

To Ascend, v. a. Gravir. We fhall afcend 
this mountain, A^oi^j gravirons cette montagne. 
He afcended the throne. Il monta jur h trône. 

ASCENDABLE (as-cën'-da-bP), arfj. [that 
may be afcended] Oh l'on peut monter. 

ASCENDANT (as-cën'-dan't), /. [height, 
elevation] Hauteur, f. élevaiit,n, f. 

Ascendant [in Morality ; fuperiorîty, in- 
fluence] ./jjcendant, m. pouvoir, m. influence, f. 
Jupériotité, f. 

AsCENHANT [irt Aftrology ; degree of the 
ecliptic which riles above the horizon at a perfon's 
birth] Borcjeope, f. injlutnce ajirale, f. 

Ascejjpant, adj. [Aftron. & Aftrol. af- 
cending, above the horizon] jljcendant. 

* Ascendant, aJ;'. [fuperior, predominant] 
Vl'ranfcendant. 

ASCENDANCY (as-c'én '-dën'-cé), /. [in- 
fluence, power] Injtutnci, f, pouvoir, m. ajien- 
iiant, m. 

ASCENDING (a>-cën'-dïng«)> <"^j- [af- 
ccndant, going upwards] jijcendani. The af- 
cending fign. Signe afcendani. The afcending 
node of a planet. Le nœud ajcendant d'une planète. 
The afcending veflels (in Anat. ), P''aijjeat:x afcen- 
dant, m. pi. The afcending line, La ligne aj- 
€endante, 

ASCENSION (Ss-cen '-cheune), / [the 
a£l of afcending] ^fcenfion, { élévaiion, (. The 
afcenfion is cither right, or oblique (in Ateon), 



A S E 

I'afcinfion iji droite ou oblique. Th» afcenfion 
of liquors in pumps. L'élévation des Jiquiurs dans 
ics pompes. % 

^5" Ascension, or Ascension-da v (3s. 
ccn '-chtiinc-dc '), U yljçtnfion, le jour où l'on 
célèbre rafcenjion de y . C. au ciel. 

ASCENSIONAL (às-cën '-cheun-Xl), adj. 
[in Aflron.J ^ij:ni'i:.r.nct. Afcenfional differ- 
ence. Différence ajcenjîonnelle (ceiîe qu'il y a entre 
l ajcenfion dr'Àte, t^ l'ajcenfKn oblique). 

ASCENSIVE (as-cën'-sïv'), adj. [in a ftate 
of afcciit] F.' levé, montant, 

ASC£N'I'{as.cën't'),/[rifc; theaftofrifing, 
eminence i the way by wliicli one afcends]£AVfl- 
tion, f. hauteur, f. montée, f. An afcentof tiîiee 
(leps, Une élévation de tràs marches, A hard, or 
difficult afcent. Une montée roide, ejcarpée, dif- 
ficile. 

To ASCERTAIN (us-ccr-ténr '), -iNf;, 
-ED, V. a. [to alTuie] Ajjurer, certijïsr, aff.rmcr. 

To Ascertain [tj determinate, to lix, to 
elbblilh] Fixer, déterminer, ajftgner. To afcer- 
taîn the price or a commodity. Fixer le prix 
d'une denrée, la taxer. To afcertain the figni- 
fication of a word, Détermi-tr le Jens d'un met. 

ASCERTAlNED(ïs-cër-té '-n'dl,*^;'. [af- 
firmed, fettled] .'affirmé, ajfuié, confirmé, établi, 
ré^lé, fixé. 

"ASCERTAINER (as-cër-té'-nciît),/. [one 
who afcertains] C'iui qui certifie, qui déteimine. 

ASCERTAINING (ris-cër-tc'-nïng-if), 
and Ascertainment (as-cër-ténij'-mën't), 
/• [a certain rule, a flandard] Confirmation, f. 
règlement, m. détermination, i. règle établie, f. 

ASCETIC (3s-c'ét'-ïk),a.(;. &/ [concern- 
ing fpirituality ; contemp'ative ; employed only 
in exercifes of devotion] Afcétique, qui a rapport 
à la dévotion, ajcèle, in. Afcetic lite. Vie of- 
citique. Afcetic books. Livres ajcétiques. 



ASCII (âs'cï-aï),/. //. [having nofliadow; 
is faid of the inhabitants of the 
titns, m. 



; torrid zone] jij- 



ASCITES (as-saï'-tïz),/. [a particular fpe- 
cies of dropfy, a fwetlirjg of the lower belly] 
A\cite, m. hydropifie du bas ventre, f. 

'ASCITICAL (as cït'-ï-kal), or Asci- 
tic (as-cït'-îk), adj. [dropfical, hydropicalj 
Afcitique. 

ASCITITIOUS (Ss-cï-tïch ' eiicf), adj. 
[fupplemental, added, fpurious]y^0B(e, controuvé, 
apocryphe. 

ASCLEPLi^ (as-kli' fi-a), f. pi. [Mythol. 
feftivals in honour of .(EfculapiusJ jijcle'pies, 
f. pi. 

ASCLEPIAD (as-kli'-pï-5d), eidj. Scf. [a 
fort of Greek or Latin verfe coniiAing of four 
feet] Ai'cle'piade, m. 

ASCLEPIAS (as-kli '.pï-acf), /. [Bot. 
tame-poifon, filken cicely, white fwallow-wort : 
a vulner. plant] Afclépias, m. dompte-venin, m- 

ASCOLIA (âs-kol '-Ï-3), /. pi. [Mythol. 
feafts of Bacchus celebrated in Attica] Afcolies, 
f. pi. (Fetes CÙ l'on Jautoit à cloche-pied fur des 
outres enflées.) 

ASCRIBABLE (as-kraï' ba-bl'),a<^/. [that 
which may be afcribed] ^'cn peat attribuer. 

To ASCRIBE (as-kraïbf '), ikg ed, v. 
a. [to impute, to attribute] Attribuer, imputer. 
I afcribe it to their long abode among us. J'at- 
tribue cela au long féjour qu'ils ont fait parmi 
nous. 

ASCRIBED (as-krai'-b'd), fart. adj. At. 
tribuc. 

ASCRIBING (as-kraï '-bïn'g«)> <""i As- 
cription (as-krïp'-cheûn«),/. L'aBion d'at- 
tribuer, f. attribution, f. imputation, f. 

ASCRIPTITIOUS (âs-krip-tïch '-eue*), 
adj. Qui eft attribué. 

ASCUS, V. Ofossitm. 

ASEKI or AsEKAi, /. [the name of the fa 
vorite Sultanefs who has brought a fon] AJaki, {. 

ASELLUS, /. [Onifcusj an aquatic inftAJ 
AJelte, m. cloporte aquatique, m. 

ASH (ache), /, [a wee] Friiu, m. 



A S I 

ASH-COLOUR (ïch« 'keul-e'r), / [a co- 

lour between brown and grey] C-.uleur de cendre, f. 

ASH COLOURED (acht'-kcvil-eiir'd), adj. 

[between brown and gieyj Cendré, de couleur Jt 

cendre. 

ASHAMED (a-ché'-m'd), adj. [touchrrf- 
with fhanic] Honteux, confus. To be ajliamed. 
Avoir honte. To be haif aftiamed. Avoir un 
peu de honte. Are you not afhamed to look me 
in the lace, Of*x.-vous hitn me regarder en face ? 
Avcz-vius bien cette impudence f I am aihamed 
ol him, // m.e fjit honte, ou défhorneur. Yon 
make roe alhameJ, Votis me rendez confus, vtux 
me couvrcx de honte. 

m Afhamed, honteux; bafliful, timide (fy. 
non.) : the reproach of confcieiicc makes us 
afhamed; the fentiments of modelty make us 
bajhful; «hen afi^jmed, we redden ; when bafh- 
ful, we bl'jfh : to be afl^amtd implies no want of 
courai;e ; but hapfilnefs always fuppofts timi- 
dity. We (hould nei.her boall not be ofiiamed of 
our birth ; which is a mark only of pride; but 
It is prajfe worthy in ail ranks, of both high and 
low, to be afhamed of their faulis. Although 
hajlifulnejs is a virtue, there are neverthelels oc- 
cafions when it would pafs for weaknefs. 

ASHEN (ïch'-'n), adj. [from aft] Dt 
frêne, fait de bois de frêne. 

ASHES (ach'-ez), /. fl, [the remain» of 
any thing burnt] Cerdre:, f. To bum to allies, 
Réduire en cendres, Afh-Wednefday, Lej:ur del 
Cindres. To lie in alhes, Eiri enjeveli fous let 
cendres. 

Aih-pan, Ccttdrier, m. 

Blue alhes ;a fort of blue-ftone in powder, 
found in the copper-mines in Poland), Cf«i/ra 
bleurs, f. pi, 

ASH-FIRE (achf-faVeur), er Sand-fire, 
/■ [Chyra. is when the containing veffel is co- 
vered with hot fand or allies] Le feu de ccr.drei, 
ou de limaille ; feu de fable, m. 

ASHLAR (ache Mar),/ [among Builders; 
a ftone free as it comes out of the quarry] Bloc de 
pierre brute, bloc, m, 

ASHLERING (achf '-Icr-ïn'gne),/. [among 
Builders i quartering] Lambris, lattis à hauteur 
d'appui (fous un comble). 

ASHORE (a-chôie'), adv, [on land, to the 
land] A terre. To go afhore. Aller à terre. To 
get afhore, Prendre terre, aborder. A fliij» 
afhore, Vaiffeau échoué, ou à la cote. 

ASHY (âch'-é), adj. [afh-coloured, pale; 
full of alhes] Pâe, cendré; cendreux, fleits de 
cendres ; fale, 

ASIA (cj'-ï-a)> /• [oie of the four general 
parts into which the terraqueous globe ij com » 
monly divided] Afie, f. 

ASIARCHA(aj->5tk-a),/. [the fopcrin. 
tendant of the facred games in Alia] Af arque, 
m. Dignity of an Afiarcha (annual uiagUlracy 
annexed to prieflhood), Afiarchat, m. 

ASIATIC (àj-î-at'-ïk), adj. [of Alia] yf- 
fiatique, d'Afte; né en Afie. • Afiatic man. 
nets, luxury, flyle; Muurs Aftatiques (effém't- 
nées), f. pi. Luxe Af.alique (excijj'f)y m. Style 
Afiatique (ampoulé, diffus), m. 

ASIDE (â-sàVdï '), adv. [apart] Apart, à 
cité, à quartier. To lay afide. Mettre à fart, 
de côté. He took him afide, // le prit en far- 
ticulier, 

» To lay a projefl afide (to give it up), .^. 
bandonr.er un projet.. 

* To lay one aCde (to negled him), Ne'- 
gliger quelqu'un, en faire peu de cas, le laiffer 
de côté. 

That place fet afide, there is nothing remarie» 
able, A l'exception de celte place, il n'y a rien dt 
remarquable. 

Aside, / [what one fpeakt afide in a play] 
Un aparté. 

ASILUS (é-s^i'-Ieuce), / [a bird ; luteola, 
a fort of wren] Roitelet, m, chantre, chanteur, m, 
fouillot, m. (an infeâ ; wafp-fly, hotnet-fiyj 
Taon, m, 

H % ASINARV 



ASP 



ASIVARY (Ss'-ï-r.ï-rc),i!r AsiKIKE (as- 
i-r.ane', jcj. ^iine ; t,u] affariimi à I ant. 

To AS.C (Ssli), -INC, -ED, v.e. [to dc- 
BijnJ. to claim, t . beg, to petition] Dmirdtr. 
To iik. one's advice, Dimir.dir nnjcil a qud- 
.gu'un. I aflcyou a thouùnd pjrdons for mJ- 
k Jig you Wilt fo :ong, y. 'jiuifaU mMt aecufts 
dc xJiJ fn'rc attendre fi kng-tcmpi. Til afk him 
the price of that ellate, Je lui icmaMeriù le fnx 
de eut! tart. 'Tis but aik. and hive, Uju^t dt 
dcmarjer f.ar ohiei'tr. To aik again, to aflt 
back again, Redemander, 

To Ask for one, or after one,^ Demander 
auiîvj'ur. fur lui parler. Demander à hi fjrler. 
To Ask people in church. Publier la bans, 
lei ai.rsnees de mariage. 

To Ask. fora ihlng [toqu:ftion] SVs^arK, V. 
ToEnc}.i;ibe- S'infumcrA'unecli-'Je. Hehasafic- 
«d after your health, U I'tfi informé de mtte jante- 
• To Ask [to require] Exig,r. Any exigence 
. of ftate afes a long time to lO iduft any delign to 
it: maturity , Un état feutf- trou-jer dar,s des cirton- 
flar.CiS e'itijjes G? d/uiates qui exigent beauct^uf 
dc lemf, four e-.rJuire tin frojetifa mjiurhe. 
' RetnarquiX que le Roi d'^r,g!e;erre ft fen tou- 
jours du verbe To Ask, quand il demande des 
tubJJes à f.n Parlement, farce que la/ignifcattcn 
Vn efi générale; au li.u quetohtifig-.ijie demander 
,)vec Jium'if/ion ; to deûre, demander avec modejlie ; 
(^ to demand, demander avec jujlice & autorité 

ASKANCE, AsKAUNCE (a-skan"c« '), or 
AsKAU>T (a-ikan'f), adv. [fideways, oh- 
Jiquely] De côté, de travers, Mquement. He eyed 
the k ng afkjunt, Il regarda le Roi de travers. 

ASK.FO (^ask'-ëd), adj. [from to alk] De- 
vandé, &c. 

ASK.ER (Ssk'-eïïr),/- [petitioner, enquirer] 
gui dimjnde, demandeur, ta. [Water-newt <.r 
eftj Lézard d^eau, m, 

AS1;EvV (S-skïou'>, adv. [afide ; difdain- 
fully] De travers; ave: ce lain, avec méfiis. 
To h>c4c aiew, Regarder de travers, 

ASKING (ask'-ïn'gBO,/' L'afficn de de- 
n,and:,, f. dem.,nd:, {. You (hall have ycur 
aiking, A'jij aurez ce que vous demandez. Shall 
1 give him his afking ? Fau--il lui accorder fa 
demarde ? This thing h not worth aflting. Cela 
tie -vaut fas la feir.e de la demander. 'Tis not 
your £fl£i;ig that will do the buûncfs. Votre de- 
mande n'y fera rien. 

ASLANT (a-san't'), and Aslopi (a- 
slcpe'}, adv. [obliqudy] De biais, dt travers, 
obliquement. . 

ASLEEP (a-slîpj'), adv. [Ileeping] En- 
dormi, aputi. Half sfieep and half awake, 
^ m:il'é endormi & i ir-itié é-veillé. To_make 
adeep. Endormir. To fall afleep again. Se rtn- 
co<m:r. To lie <if to- be afieep, D;rm:f. He 
js fafl alleep, V. dort d'un frofind fommid. If a 
man watch lo) long, it is odJs but he will lall_ 
mflsep, Jin eft fas naturdquur. homme, qui a veille 
tr.^ i'jr.g-temfs, ne ft la'J/e feint aller aufmmeil. 
ASMODAI, /. [among the Jews ; the prince 
of Demons] yljmodée, m, 

AsMoDAi [a fnake of Japan] ^fmode'e, so. 
Prime des fer fens, m. 

ASODES (a-sô'-du), /. [a kind of conti- 
nual fever, giving a great anxiety of the iieart 
Vi ft.maihjy<yyji, f. 

ASOiMATOUS (S-sô'-xâ-tciicf), «<;• [in- 
torparcal, wthout a body] Ineorforel. 

ASOPH (à.?5f),/. [afea anciently called 
the Pr.ljs Msojs, between Euiope and Alia; a 
ajftrift and town of the Ru(Tia.n empire ; a:. 47" 
jS' N. lo-^g. 41" -o' E.] ^k/ou Azaf, m. 

ASQPUS (Vsô'-fe2cO,./- [the fon of O- 
ttjmas and Tethjs, and king of Bco;ia, 
cJlangeJ into a river by iufirer] ^ofe, m. 

ASP (Sfp), ci.AsficK la>-'-pïk), /•- [» 
kind-f ferpwit] yiific, m. 

Asp, or Asïen (is '-pï.i-),, /.. [a tKeJ 
fremU:, m. ferte de fit flier, t. 

ASPALATH t»S-qa -a'.shî». or Aseaea- 



ASP 

faltm i lignum rhodium, rofe-wood ; of a ftrong 
fmeil and purple cjlour] WJfalathe, m. bus de 

rcle, vn. « \ / rr 

ASPARAGUSf,35-par'-a-g«eucO,y. [fpar- 

row-grafi, a dimetic plant] .ijçerge, (. 

ASPECT (iis'-pckt),/. [look, appearance] 
y^it>=7, m. vue, (. regard, m. air, ni. mine, f. 
He is out of countenance at th•^ afpeS of his 
miftor, // /r tnul'e à l'affift, ou à la vue de 
fin maure. A man of good afpea, Un hr,mme de 
b.nne mint. A maid of a fweet afpea. Une Jill: 
qui a l'air doux, (S le regard gracieux. _ 

The afpea of planets and cor.ftellations [in 
Aftrol.] Val'f^li des fljnltes & des conflellaiions. 
Afpefts [in Gardening; expofure] fxMyrrion, f. 

To Aspect (as-pckt'), -iNC, -et, ■b- a. 
[to behold 1 Rgarder. Thofe people whom the 
northern pole afpefls, Lis fiufles qui habitent 
fous le foie feftentricnal. 

ASPtCTABLE (as-pëk'-ta-br), a^'- [vi- 

fiblel rifible. , , „ . , rL 

ASPECTION (3S pëk -cheunf), /• [be- 
holding, view] Vue, (. a/pen, m. 

ASPEN (as'- pen-), arij. [from afpJCf tr,rh'-e. 

ASPER (as' -per), /. [a imall TurkrOi corn] 
yijfre, m. (environ jîx liards de France). 

AspEK, adj. [rough, rugged] âfre, rude. 

To ASPERATE (as'-për-étf), -IKO, _-ed, 
V. a. [ro make rough] Rendre rude, ou inégal. 

ASPERATION (as.p5r-é'-cheiir,t), /. 
[making rough or uneven] L'aéinn de rendre 
rude, OU inégal. 

ASPERGILLUM, Aspergile, Asper- 
SORIUM,/. [a brulh made of horfe-harr, ufed 
to fprinkle the luftra! water among the Romar.s, 
and the holy water in Romifli chuicliesj yij- 



ferris, m. afferfir, m. goufilhn, m. 

ASPERIFOLIOUS (as-per-i-lo -li-euc.,, 
adj. [Ur.t. with rough leaves] Rmragmée, adj.f. 

ASPERITY fas-per'-ï-té),/. [roughnels of 

fuiface, of found, of pronunciation ; ruggednefs 

of temper, morofenefs]i?i'</#, f. dureté, i. grojfi- 

■ f. [éventé, f. afférité, f. âfrete, f. The af- 



perity of a tongue, La rudcfje d une langue The 
chaiity of one, and the aiperiiy of the other, La 
■ harité de run, & la dureté de l'autre, 
ASPERjULA,/. V. Aspekula. ^ 
ASPERN ATION {à:-për-ne '-cheunf), J, 
[negleft, difrfgard] ^Jéfri:, m. 

ASPEROUS (3s'-per-evic<-), adj. [rough, 
uneven] Rude. Black and white are thern^ft af- 
perous and unequal of colours, Le noir & le bhn. 
font lés couleurs Us flus dures ë les flus inégales. 
To ASPtRSE (as-përst '), -"-^i '1'°''"; 
a. [tobefpaiter with canfore or calumny] Dif- 
famer quelqu'un, le noircir far des méd:Jarces, ou 
des calo*nn'ts ; calomnier. 

ASPERSED (as-pët'-s't), fart. adj. Vif- 
famé, flétri, noirci. ^ , ^ , , ^. 

AîPiiRTNG (Ss-për'-sing«),./. i""^""" 
de diffamir, &c, ... 

ASPERSION (as-për '-cheunf),/. [Ipruik- 
lingl /Ifperfton, i. aélicn d'affergtr, t. 

AsPE^ sioN [defaming] Diffam. tien. f. calom- 
tii^ f. To ciA an alpeîlion upon one, Dijfam-r 
quelqu'un. Malicious afpetfions. Des médijances 
enveriméei, mêlées de caLmnie : imputat'tcns odeujes- 
ASPERÙLA ^as-pcr'-ïou-ii), /• [rubeila 
montana odorata, wood-rufte. a fort of burdock ; 
a.vuln-j-arv plant] AiféruU, f. fetiU garance, f. 
muguet des bois, m. Cinanehinc, f. herbe a i cjqui. 

nancie, f. # *\ r rn v 

ASPERUGO (âî-ptr-iou -go/,/. [B'jt. tue 
frpall wUd buglofs, go^fc-grafs ; German mad- 
wort] ..Hhtrfcute, i. fcrte-feuillt,. m. tafelte, 
f. aiarine, i. rraiteron, m. 

A<SPHAi.n ES,J. lin Anat the fifih ver- 
tebra of ihf loins] Jfiihiliy, m; 

ASPHALTIC (55.-1 aUït), <i<r>V [giminy, 
bitom-nou- ; Bitumineux , , . 

A P.HALT TES (as-«-ia'-tJ2), /-['>»= 
deadfea] Lf 'ac ajfha.tileftia. x.rmorte,,l. mer 
de Sodomi, i. 



A S S 

TUM (Ss-faI '-te'"mO, /• [Jews.pitcti ; a tUu- 
minous (ubftancej uijf halte, m. Karabe dt 
Sodme, m. B'.tume de Judée, m. 

ASPrliXlA (âs-fiks-âi-à), or AsphixY 
(as-til<s-c),/. [.Med. a privation or cellation of 
the pulfe] udfnhixie, f. 

ASPHOI--fel.(âi-fô-!iël),/. [Botan. day-hly, 

kings fpear; a nutritive anJ medicinal rootj 

Afphodcle, m. ache royale, i. .... 

ASPIC (as'-pik),/. [Bot. fpikenard, a kind 

oflavendîrj Jipic, tti. [afcpentj V. AsP. 

To ASPl'^ATE (as'-pï-rétf), -ING, -"» 
,w a. [to drasv breath, to pronounce wiili afpi- 
'ration] yJfirr, prononcer avec afpiration. 

ASPIRATE ',ai'-fi-réte), adj^ and Afri 
RATED (ai-FÏ-re'-iëi),/>ar(.aij. [pronounce* 
with fuil breath] /Ijfiré. , , r 1. 

ASPIRATION (a.-p"-r: '-cheunj}, / [the 
drawing beath; the pronunciation of a v«wel 
with full breath ; an ardent wiih] Ajfiralion, t. 
f renonciation ufpirée ; défir ardent, m. 

• Afpiratio'not the foul after God and celeftial 
beatitude, Aipirat'nn de l'âme à Dieu, déjir dt 
jouir des b'uns céiejies. 

To ASPIRE tâi-faïeiit '), -ING, -ïD, -u. a. 
[with the p.uticles to or afttr ; to pant after, 
délire with tagernefs]^j>ir«- à une chcfe, I'affcBcr, 
la défirer ardemment, 

ASPIRED (Ss-pït '-esr'd), to or after, ftxl^ 
adj. A quA Ion afpire, défiré. j. n- 

"ASPIKIN'G (âs-paï '-rïn'gw), /• L afliom 
d'afpirer, f. An afpiring man, Un ambitieux, 
, ASPORTAl'ION ^a>-pôr-té'-ch.ii;f)> /r 
[carrying away] tranjfoit, m. tcifare, f. cha- 

A'bQyiNT(â--kciJin't),a(/i'. [obliquely] i?r 
tra-vtrs. To look afquint, Regarder de travers. 

ASS (act), /• [an animal of burJen] Ane, m. 
baudet, m. A wild afs. Un âne fauvage, A 
(he-afs, Une âr.ejje. A young afs, an a(s]s coït 
or foal, Vn ânon, un beurriquet, m. To ridî a» 
afs, Aller jur un dr.e, monter fur un âne. To tring 
forth a young alSj.^ofcBtr. Als-duver, amer, 

m. liriire, f. _ <• 1 a • j 

» Ass [a blockhead, an ignorant fool, a ftup'tj 
fellow, a doit] Un âne, un ignerant, un effrie 
lourd, un animal, un lourdaut. • He will be an 
afs as long as he lives, // m fera jamais qu un 
âne. He p'.avs the ais with himleir, /./air le fat, 
+ He is truly an afs who cannot jead his oviri, 
hand-writing, EJl bun âne de nature qui nt fait 
ùas.lirefon écriture. „,.,,, - , 

ASSA or AsA dojlcis (3?-sa-deul '.eue), 
f. [benjamin or bensoin j.amed. plant] Ajfa « 

Afaduhis,{, -r-. /•■j"> 

ASS*^ or AîAEŒTinjv (as-sa-fet '-i-daj, 

/. [a bitter. gum from the Eaft Indies] Afja ot 

Ala Canda, f. Jiicotm, m. 

ASS ABA, /. [a med. flitub of. Guinea] 

Afluba, m. 

lo ASSAIL (as seU ), -ikC -'^^' .'V;,."' 

[to attack, to alTault, to fail upon] Ajfailltr;. 

" A^SSAILACI.E (aî-sé'-là-bl'l, ««^i: [(hat 
wh'ch mjy be attacked] ^1 fcut i.re attaque. 

ASSA LANT (a!-sé '-r'aVt), or Assailer. 
(as sé'-leiir),/. [he who ati.icks] Ajjaillanr,m. . 



agriffur, m. attaquant, ,r..^celui qu, ajjaqu 

ASaAlLED (âs-se.'-kd), fart. adj. AJad.t^ . 

" AsVa-.L1NG (as-sé'-lïn'-gne), /. VaUic» 
d'apillir ou d'attaquer, f. attaque, f. A geneiai.. 
ian^irii, Un: attaque. ;:énérale. 

AiSAl'ANlCK. (as-sa-pjn -ik), ;.. [thft 
flyîns fquirrel] Ajjâpamk, m. écureuil volant, m. 

AÎ,SAM, /.. [çimmry of Aûa] Anfh AJem, .. 

Acham, m.. 

ASSARABACCA, V. AsASABACcA. 

ASSÂRE (as-sarf), /• [th« plucking up 
thofe woods by the roots that, are tlnckriis and. 
roverts for deer J Le crime de aux qui efjaaent leu 
boisquiwvBT.t de fert aux bites fauves. 

To AssAKT, -iHG, -ED, v.-a..[:<a pjutk 3£>r 
by^ ihe tootsi£i?«"<r,,^ra>v«r;«/?.:W^a^Y;f 



ASS 

ASSASSIN (!îs sa='-ïn'), AsSASflNATOR 
(as-sSj '-î-né-ttiiri, y. [a murJcrcr wlio kills 
by trc»-l cry] ^J/JJ/iiym. coupe-juvici, m. 

To A3JAi)S^^A■rE tïi-;»» -i-iiétr), 
-ING, -En, v. a. [to way-laj, to murJer trea- 
chcroufly] Aji'jjhicr. 

ASSASSINA riiD (as-iïs '-ï-ni: Xo\),fart. 

ASSASSINATION (3 -as-i-nc'-clnunp), 
y. [a muvdcr bj' t'cach.-iyj ^jjajjmiit, m. mrurire 
de gitei-.'ï-}>cnSt ni. 

ASSATION (as-sé '-cheîinO, /• fPharm. 
roalting ot* lonu- ingiedieats without any added 
liijuoi] yf//.ir;)r, (, 

ASSAULT (as. salt '), /. [fto:jn; violence; 
învafi'jn, uniei, attack: in I aw ; a violant kaid 
41" injiiiy] Ajjaut, m. ett.iquc, f. To carry 
a town by aflàult, PrenJ-r 11 emfa'ter une tii/t 
d'rJJJui. To make un adjuit upon one, /i:ra- 
fucr ou ivjuiti- qucJju'vn. 

To goailauU (a; Litclics do). Lire en chaltui 
tn parlant àa clitenies. 

To Assault, -ing, -ed, 11. a. [to attack 
with violence] ÂjfaU'ir^ donner ajjant. 

ASSA'JLTEU(ïs->î:t'-ëi), adj. [attacked] 
^Jailli, altjque'. 

ASSAULTER (a; salt '-eur), / [affailer] 
^JJuulant^ m. ajgrfjj'iur^ m. 

ASSAULTlNi. (as-^âlt'-ïn'gn.-),/- VaB\<,n 
d*ûjfnliirf f. o[JJtit, m. 

ASSAY (as-së '), /.[trial] EJJ'ai, m épreuvt, 
f. examen, m. An affay of weights and meafures, 
Exantin ou 'Vtflc q^e Pan f^it dei poids (^ des me 
jwe^, AfÎJy by co;.'peLin;^, Elfiit à la coupelle. 

To .'^ss.^Y, -ING, -£!),■" a. [to <ry]E//l!yer, 
To aiVay lilvcr, Ejjuycr de l'argent, 'j'o afl'jy by 
coppelling, Coupeller, v- a. _ To alTay by a piecj 
fcraped uii' the gold, Fa-.re I'eJJai à la tature, 

ASSAVEU (as-sé '-ëd}, adj. [tried] EJfaye', 

iproutié. 

' ASSAYER (as-sé '-eur), / [an officer of 
ihe mint for the tiial of filvcrj E^fayeur, m. of- 
Jicier de la moKnoie qui I'Oit a quel ture ejl Cargenf . 

ASSAYING (âs-s6 '-ïii'gnt), /. [in Mufic ; 
flburifh before one begins to play] Prelude, m. 

Assay iKG [the art of feparating metals 
from each other] L''art di Je'parer Us métaux. 
Art ofadaying, Doùmafi'ique, f. or Doàtnajte, f. 

ASSAZOE, / [Abjiiinian feipentariaj .4/. 
/cï?.', f. 

ASSECTAT10N (as-sëk-té '-chelint), / 

V. ATTf HDANCE. 

ASSECUTION (as-sï-kïou '-cheiJnt), /. 
[acquirement] Aequ'ifithn, f. 

AssEcuTioN, f. [in the Cinon-law ; the 
•b:aining of a livifig] Âjfîeut.i.ny f. 

ASSEMBLAGE (as-sëm'-blédjt), /. [col- 
lefllon] /llfmhLige, m. agrc'ga:, m. Aflemb age 
of. ideas, Combina'ijûn d'idées, f. ajj mhhge d'idées^ 
m. The beautiful affemblage of h?r features 
i:» what no other wcman can pretend to, Cejl un 
hxl aJJ'mhlage de traits quon m trouve dans aucune 
autre femme. 

To ASSEMBLE (as-sëm '-W), -ing, -ed, 
V. a. [to bring feycral things together] ./ijfembar, 
amajf.r. 

To Assemble [to call] Affembler, con- 
vliquer, \-aHroupcr. 7^o affemble. the StJte-^, 01 
a Parliament, AJj'emhkr I. s Etats, ûjjcinl'ler un 
farlcment. 

To Assemble,.!», n. ['omeet] S'ajp>nbler. 

ASSEMBLED (S;-!ë.T) '-bled),, far:, adj. 
/iffemblé, convoque' 

ASSEMBLtl- BATTUE,/, [in. Dancing] 
.4ffen:ilet b,7liue, f. 

_ ASSEMBLING 'Ss-tëm blïn'gn.), / LV- 
Sicrt d jj/irnbler, de c^nvcque-, de i'ajjctnbler., f. 

AS.-iEMBLY .as-sëm'-bic), J. fnicetins] 
Afffmblee, f. concours de peuple, m. ajjijlanee, f. 
tjtflani, m. pi cercle, m. Riotoui alTembly, 
Jtitroupemcni, m. A(remMy-i».m,- SuiVs da(- 
letnble,, f. ^ 

Assembly [Junto; a council of S[ain] 
JtiiUi,!. aJèatU'c, f, fd/i/i;/, ta». 



A S S 

ASSENT (!is-sî:n't),/. [agreement, cohfent] 
Con lentement, m. agren.eniy m. apf» ouations I. 
oc<^intp(m(nt, m. aveu, m. Thebili haCli palled 
the roy.il aficnt, Le bill a eu rapprohari^v liu R;i, 
Without the Rinj^'s alïènc or knowlt;J(jc, Sont 
le conjiiuetnent ilu Roi î^ u jon in'^u. 

To Assent, -ing, -f. iï, i;. n. [lo concede, 
to agree to] Dcnr.fr Jun co'ijentt-me :ty ûppr.wï'er, 
recevoir comme i/rj», ton'inrir, acqutejicr. \ af- 
fcnt to his opinions, Je reçois fit opiiions comme 
TJraifSy je les approuve t\ery one ad'ents to 
it, Tout le monde y ctnjent^ ou tout le imrtde en 
loni'ifiit. 

ASSENTATION (as-s£n'-té '-chetiiOj / 
[compliance with, flatîtiyj Fluiterie, f. com- 
plaijance^ {. ccnJefcenttancet i. 

ASSENTED to (as-s -n '-ted), part. adj. A 
quQi Von a confinù\ approu-vc» 

ASSENTER (a^-sëti '-tcûr),/. Conjentant^m. 
celui ou celle (ju'i îonjcr.t. 

ASSENTMENT (as-^cn't '-men't),/. [.if- 
fent] Co/ifentt'menty m. You have my alTent- 
merj;, je vous donne mon confinttrnent, j'y 
Cinjfis. 

ASSERAC, V. A5S1S. 

ASSERIDA, /. [a med. fîirub of Guinea] 
.'Tjjiridd, m. 

To ASbï-RT (âs-sërt '), -ing, -ïd, v. a. 
[to Mtfirm] Affirmer^ avanur^ Jhuier.ir, direy 
affurer, mettre en avant. He dfTercs it to us wiih 
fuch a boJdners, that we believe it, // nous Vajfure 
avec tent de hurdie/je que nous l'en croyons, 
Th-y hjve aHerted it to be the chief happinef , 
lis ont avancé, ou Joutenu que c^éiûit h Jouvcrain 
bien . V 

To Assert [to maintain, to cblm] Ma'in- 
teniry défendre. Your fore-fdthers have alVerted 
t e p»ity which they chofe till death, ^os pires 
ont dcfendu jujc^u'à la mort le parti qu'us avoient 
embin[fe'. V. To Avouch. 

ASSLîRTED (ai-^ër'-tcd), part. adj. [af- 
firmed , maintainedj A^rtr.e', avancé^ Joutenu j 
niaintenuy défendu. 

ASSt-RlTNG (a.-sër'-iïnVO»/- L^^^'^on 
d''.:^rmir, ou t'e jna]nteniry f. 

ASSERTION (a -sër'-chtû.iO, / [th^ 
affirming a thing as true ; a propofition delivered 
in poli ive tcrmsj Ajfert-or, f. âff.rmattor, f pro- 
portion C(,K^uc CK tcitnti piftif'-y i. But tSib may 
abundantly fuffice to vindicate my aflertion, 
Mais tfj voilà a[Jcz pour juj}ifi<.r mon ajfertiin. 

ASSERTlVî-: (âs-sër'-ïv'J, adj. [pofitive, 
aôgmatic^l] A^.ima:iff dcgmalique. 

ASSERTOR (as-Ber'-ieu.-),/. [maintainer, 
>indicat.,rj V}cfinfi:.ry m. proteEl^ur, m. offtr- 
teuvyXu. It is an ufual piece ot ait to under 
mine the authority of fundamental truths, by 
pretending to fliow how weak the proofs are 
which tlicir an'e.tors employ in defence of them, 
Cf/Î un artifie ojje-x. ordinaire ?i ceux qui cherchent 
à Japper V autorité des vérités fondamentales , de 
faite voir la foihlejjk. des preuves qu en donnent leurs 
défevfurs. 

To ASSERVE (as-sërv ' ), -ing, -ed,^. *!. 
[to lerve, help, or fécond J Servir, aîdery 
je under. 

To ASSESS (as-sëss'), -ing, -ed,.i/. a. 
[to charge wiih a ceiiain fum, to tax] Cotijer, 
régler la part que chai un doit donner, taxer, 
affeoift How much 14 he airciTed ? A combien 
ejf~il taxé? 

ASSESSED (as-sës '-t), i7^;. [frojivto alTefs] 
C:tije\ réi'lé. 

ASSE^SSION (âs-scch '-co^«), /- [a fitting 
down by one] JJ'atîton de s'^uljeoir à côté de quel- 
■ qa'un-y td' de Vajpjîer de Je s cf.njexh. 

ASSESSMENT (â-vës.'-(T.cn't), / [the ad 
of allclTing ; the fum alfeiredj "^îaxe, f.- coùja- 
tion, f. ajfietie, f. 

ASSESSOR (S9-s?s/-seur),/. [affilor ; one 
«ho alTL'iTes taxes] Celui qui rtat. une taxfy aj- 
J'ew, m. 

AssKssoB [one who affuls the judge] AJ- 



l/#^ 



A s s 

ASSETS (a./-s:^ s), f. pi. [joods left by a 
tefla or fufficient to li-Msfy his debts vt Icgac es]. 
Biens jiijjijuns la fjéi par un tJpateuVy pour payer Jti 
dettes tiï jet legs. 

ToASSEVER (ai-sëv'-ër), and AîScve- 

R Al E (as-<cv '-ï-rclr), -INC, -ED, v. a. (to 

afhrm wuh gieal folemni'y, as u^on oath] 
A^rn.'i.r iJemntlt.nienty prot<Jicr. 

ASSEVERATION (a ->l?v.i-rc '-chciin^l,. 
/ [cjrneft afftimation] A^.rmi-tion jolcmnelh,. 
piotefation, f. 

ASSEVERATED (âs-sëv M-ré-tcd), W 
As5EVEREn (a -itv'-cr'd), ^*/rr. adj. A£i'mé 
jAemnedcment , protefté. 

ASS-HEAD (as'-hed), /. [a bl^ck-head] 
Un efprit lourd, un franc ignoiant ; kurdaud, m»- 
Wlli you liclp an afâ-head ? youlex-vcus iijlruire 
un âm ? 

ASSIDUITY (ï^-sï-dïou'-ï te), /. [dili- 
gence] Ajjidteité, f. diligence, f. foin, m. Thîî 
place lequ res ijreat alhduity, Celte charge de- 
mande bit Ut -up d'ajfduité, 

ASSIDUOUS tâ*-sïd'-ïuu-euc£),fl4'"- ['^'1'- 
gent] AJjxduy dd'igcnt. 

% Afliduous, afida ; expeditious, expéditif^ 
quick, -j'i/" (fynon.) : Vï'hen wc are ûj/i^'uous aC 
viork we lufe no time ; when exped tïow, we - 
det'er not, but finilh immedi.^tely ; when quick, 
we woik vfcich a^ivity. An ajfiduous imn tFunks 
na.hiny of the tr^ubleof what he t?.kes in hand j 
an expeditious man will not quit his work j 
one that is quick will foon have done. We /hou'd-- 
be ajfiduous m what ue undertake ; expeditious in 
alîairs that require to be foon ended ; and quick 
in the execution t>f orders. Idlenefs is the cp-- 
pofite ofajfduiy; delay, of expedition ; OuAncf^j 
of quickntjs. V. Active. 

ASSIDUOUSLY (as-sii '-ïcû.eus-)é), *7«/ir. ■ 
[diligently, continually] Ajfiduement, avec oj-- 
jiduiiéy covfiammentt 

ASSIEN rO (As-sï-ën '-to) [the contrat- 
made for fupplying the Spaniih pUntations in 
America with negroes] AjJientCy f. The Af-- 
fiento-Company, La compagnie de I'AJJhnte, 
Alhentift (a member of the Alfiento-CompanyJ, -. 
Aftnujie, m. 
' ASSIGN (a3-sa;n<'),/. V. Assignee. 

To Assign, -ING, - s D, v. ff. f to apooinr, - 
to maik out, to fix] Ajfigner, dé/îgntrj mjrquer^ .- 
ci^mmdtrc, nommer, Jubjïiiuer, aitnbuery ccnjii'-utr. 
He afligned UiiiU unto a place where he knew ■ 
that valiant men weie, // nomma ou commanda 
V rie pour un p'.Jle où il Javoit q^i'étoient letvoiiians. . 
To alîign part of one's eftate fur tie payment of' 
one's debts, Aligner une partie de Jei bitns pour It 
tcymtnt de Je s dettes 

ToAssiG.N a leafe, Tranfporter om refilier u% • 
bau. 

To Assign [in Law ; to ihow, to fet forth, 
to nnake over] Montrer, faire vâr. To alfign 
falfe judgment, Fa'.te voir Vinjujtice d^unejrrjreme 

ASSIGNABLE (ai-^ain '-S bl), adj. [chat 
whioh m-y be aÛigi:ed] ^uon-p:ut ajfgner, 

ASSlGt^IAT, V. Ass'CNMENT. 

ASSIGNATION f,as-sïg-né '-cheun.;, / 
[apcolntment, transferring] Ajf gnat ion, t.-nnde^s^ ■ 
KJuusyTTi. iranjpo't, m. 

ASSlCiNED(a:-iai '-n'd], part, adj , AJrgne^ ^^ 
dé/îg/té, marqué^ commis, nomméy jubjiituéy réfilié^ ■ 
tranjporté, prouvé. 

ASSIGNÉ t las-âï-ni ')»/ [one app'inted by 
another to çerformany thing inhis (îeiJ ■ A-vant- 
cauje, m. p^-ocureury m. agspt, m. jubftttut., m, 

ASSIGNER (|s-£^ï '-nfUF), ./. [hî who ■ 
aflî^ns] Celui qui ^Jfg^-Cy qui marque j - corn-*- 
nttilaniy jn. 

ASSIGNMENT (as-s-ÏJi'-mcn't), /. [ap-v 
poîfi n>ent] AjJ::*natu>n^ f . • defti ■'^■ticny f. The 
only tbing which maJtcs any nlaee public, is the* 
pubUc allt^nment thei-of un-^o (uch ufes. La 
feule ch'Je qui n.^id une place fubiique., C'Ji la 
d^pination pubUqne qui en ift Jaite à ,di tels ' 

I usages. 
Asi';oiiW&«T^aientafiit.ne{iuton.»nefts6e] 



ASS. 

jlffi^r.it, 01. [i fiiit of French paper-money] 
j^Ji-gr.-m, m. 

ASSIMILABLE (Ss-sïm'-ï-là-bl"), adj. 
flo be antmilaced] i^i peut être ofhniUj 

To ASSIMILATE (ïs-sïm'-ï-lc'ii'), -ing, 
-fD, T^. J. [to moke like; to convert t'> the 
lîi:ie nature with anothe: thing] Ren'.refemblabU, 
aJJllftiUr ; terme df pntfi^ue tjui ftgr.ijie ccrrvtr- 
xir une crMe en la juhjljr:ct d*une autre. Animals 
and vegetables alîimilate their nouriflimcnt, Les 
mr.ifi:aux (^ let iiégétaux ajjim'ilent en ieu, 
prtipre fuhjîance lei matières qui leur fervent de 
nourriture. 

To Assimilate [to compare] Comparer, 
conft'rir^ mettre en parullè'e. 

ASSIMU^ATED (îs-sïm'-ï-lé-tëd), part, 
ajj. j^jjlmiit'j cntparè^ 

ASSlMlLATENESS(as-sïm;'-ï-léte-nccir). 
y. [likenefs] Rjjfemhlanee, f. 

ASSIMi.'A I ING ( s-sîm'-ï-lé-tïn'gnt),!>r 
AïsiMrt.iTioN (âs-sïm-ï-lé '-chcune), /. 
jij^iTKilaiij*'.. Ù l^afiicH d'ojjtmiler ou de comparer. 

To ASSIMOLATE ( s-sïm'-ïoû-l<:t,r), 
-INÇ, -EDj 1/. a. [to leign] Stmuler, deguifer, 
feindre, 

ASSIMULATION(ïs-sïm-ïou-lé'-chcfinc), 
f. [a coiinterteit rsfeniblancej iHtnuljtionf i\ /aux- 
■ en:t!af:ty m. 

ASSlRATUMras-sï-ré'-teiimf),/. [Rom. 
Antiq. a bloody draught wherewith treaties 
were ratiâedj Breuvage fait tie fang Câ de 
vin, m. 

ASSIS or AssERAC, /. [an Egyptian in- 
toxicating powder, made of hemp-feed] Affcrac, 
m. j(,r:t d'i/pium. 

To ASSIST (as-sïst'), -ing, -ed, *». a. 
[to help] Ajffler, aider, favorijer. We mull 
affift our friends with our intereft, purfe, ad- 
vice, Ncus devons ajjifler ncs amis de notre credit, 
4e nJtr£ bourfe, &" de ms ccnfeils. 

f[ To Aflirt, ajjijier; to help, aider; to fuc- 
eour, fecourir ; to relieve, foitlag^r (fynon.): 
We ufe the word ajftfl, in difficulty ; lielp, in 
labour; fuccour, in danger; relieve, in diiîrefs. 
The firll fprings from humanity ; the fécond, 
from good-nature ; the th.rd, from generofity ; 
the fourth, from compailion. VVe o^tHy when we 
aid in trouble and embaraflment ; vt fuccour, in 
battle ; we /nip, when we c rry part of another's 
burden; we reiiti'etite afflicled. 

To Assist, v. n. [to be at, to be prefent 
at] Affifier, être prefent. To aflill at divine fer- 
▼ice, Affijier au 'ervice divin. 

ASSlST.4NCF{.'s-sïs'-tan'ce),/. [aid, help, 
fortheiance] Ajlijlance, f. aide, {. fcours, m. 
tmretnife, (. 

Assistance,/ Appui, m. ou nain-forte, en 
terme de Palais, . f. A v-rit of afliftance, Ordre 
ftw faire fréter main-forte, m. 

ASSISTANT 'âs-sis '-tan't), /. and adi. 
Tone who help?, helping; auditor] Ctlui qt/i aide, 
jai aj/ifie ; ajfifiaht, m. aide, m. adj'mt, m. 
foadjuteur, m. ajfejjeur, m. auditeur, m. homme 
frefent. Afitflant to the great mafter of the ce- 
remonies, Aide du grand maître des ce're'msnies. 
Some were alTillan' to him openly, Slueljuts-um 
prirent ouvertement fa d-fnfe. The pale afliflants 
on each other Ilared, Lss affifiam pMes fe re- 
gardoient les uns les autres, A nun affiAant to the 
aabefs, Affsftante, f. To give an aiTiflant, 
Adjoindre. To be an affiliant (to a judge in a 
Court of Juftice), AJJjfttr. 

ASSISTED (as-!Ï«'-t;d),^afT. adj. AJJiflé, 
aidt, juouru. 

ASSISTING (as-sTs'-tïn'g>!f)i/ [helping] 
VaBitm d'afpjler, f. ajfijiance, f. aide, f. 

ASSIZE er Assise (às-sai'zî '), '/. [the fit- 
tlBg of Judges or Juftices, twice a{year, to de- 
termine caufes] AJ/ifes, f. furls, m. Cour de 
JuHice, f. To hold the aflizes, Tenir les ajfijes, 
Afiizej are general or fpecial, Lis ajjifes font g e'- 
"^'rdUs cu pattieuàiires, 

,Ai'.iit, /. [an •i<t«nnuce, or Aacute] 



ASS 

' Oyifoftnaneet f. rc^iemfnt, m. AHiZCS of weights 
and meaiureSy Rtglcmi'tis conctmant les poids ^ 

/(■J TfJt'jures. 

Assize, /. [meafure, quantity, rate] Me- 
Jurtj f. quantité, t\ tauXy ni. Ailize of bread, 
ale, &c. M'zjuri du pain, dc la hJLrrej i^c. Taux 
du ptiirty ^c. The alTize of a commùdlly^ Le 
taux ou le prix d^unc detir/e. 

To Assize, -ing, -ïo, t/, a» [lo fix the 
rate of any thing by an alfize or writ J Régler ur,e 
ckoje par une ordonnanccy afforer, 
V ASSIZED (as-sai '-Z d),^<3rr. ût/^'. Réglé par 
une ûrdùvnance jpe'ciale. 

ASSIZER or AssisER (à's-^j'îV '-zeur),/ [an 
officer who has thecareandoverfeeiiigof weigh' s 
and meafurei] Ctlui qui a Vinjr-cclion des poids ^ 
des n-tjuresj ct.'ui qui lei rc^le. 

ASSOCIABLE (ai-sô'-chï-H-bl'), adj. 
[which may be joined together] £^ucn peut 
Joindre. 

To ASSOCIATE (as-so '-chï-étf), -ing, 
-ED, V. a. [to unite with another ; to adopt as 
a friend, to accompany j to aggregate] JlJJcciery 
adj'Andtc, v:iitre enfccie'iSj coopt'ry mgfcgir. To 
atibciate one's felt with a friend, S'^ajfocisr 
(ttec un ami; entrer ou fe mettre en fùcU'té avec 
lui. 

Associate, /. and ^t/;. [confederate, part- 
ner] ^ffocit'y m. adjVir.t, m. confédéré^ m% alliéy 
m. ccrnpagnony m. 

ASSOCIATION(as-so-chï-é '-cheûn^), and 
Assoc iATiNc(âs-sô'-chï-é-tïa'gnf),/^[un:on, 
fociety, partnerftiipj confederacy] j^jjcciationyf. 
jocxéiéy f. ccnfédération, f, aîliar.ccy f. îiguty f. 
They fecretly entered into an afibciatlon, Ih 
formcrevt une ccnfe'dérattonjecrhe. 

Association [connection] The afTociation 
of ideas is of greit importance, and may be 
of excellent ufe, Uaffociution de: idc'ei tfi d''une 
grande importance, Êf peut être d^un ujage cx^ 
cellent. 

To ASSOIL (3s-s5il '), -ing, -ed, v. a. 
[in Law; to abfolve ; to diicliarge a perfon from 
excommunication] Abjcudte qutlquun d^une ex- 
ccmmur.ication . 

ASSOILED (as-£oïTd), part. adj. Ahjous 
d'aune exccmmunicaticn. 

ASSONANCE (as '-ô3-nan'ce)» /• [chime, 
reference of one found to another refembling it] 
AJjonnanct.y f. 

ASSONANT (as'-so-nan't), adj. [chiming, 
founding in a manner refembling another found] 
AJfùf^nant. 

AS SOON AS (az-s-^ûne'-az), ad-v. [di- 
re<5tly as] D'^ahord que, aiifji-tct que, des que, à 
me jure que. Asfoon as I faw him, D^ abord, ou 
du que je le vis. I ihall be there as foon as vou, 
J^yjt^oi aujJi-îQt que njous. I bave my money as 
foon as I want ir, ^'tff mon argent à mefure que 
j'en ai affaire. 

To ASSORT (as-sort'), -IN e, -id, v. a. 
[to range in clalTes] AjJ'ortir, ranger des cbojei ou 
dci pajcnr.cs félin qu elles fe connjienmnt. 

ASSORTED (âs-sor'-tëd), ^ar/. adj. Aj- 
f,rfu 

X To ASSOT (as-sot ), -TING,. TID,-». a. 
[to infatuate] Ajjoter, Infatuer. 

ASSRUMINA,/. [a med. ihrub of Guinea] 
Ajji-um'maj m. 

ASSUEFACTÏON (aS-soiii-fak '-cheiïnf), 
and AssuETiTpz (as '-soûï tïoudf), yi [ac 
cuftcmince} Habitude, f. coutume, f. 

To ASSUAGE, V. Asswagh, &c. 

ASSUASiVE (.-s soûé'-cîv), adj. [fjften- 
ing, mitigating] 'Touchant. 

To ASSUBJUGATE (a -seûb '-djioti. 
guet?), -ING, -EDj-y. a. [to fubmit toj Sub' 
juguer, joumcttre. 

To ASSUME (as sToumc'), -tng, -id, 
•v- a. [to take] Prendte. To affurre again, 
Reprendre. He afîumcd hîs native form again, 
// reprit jajcr me naturelle. 

To Assume [to arrogate, to claim fir feïze 
iinjuftly] S'arroger^ i'aîtribuert prendre injure* 



ASS 

mevt. To afTum; a title, S'arrr^er un t'lff. 
He afTumcd a Duty to himfelf, li'fe fit faffer 
pour un Dieu, To allume the airs and manners 
of a Biihop, Epifeopifer. To allume the title 
of a Maicjuis (to aft the Marquis), S'cir.. 
ma'tj'iif'.r. 

>K^ I dare not allume to myfelf to h,i7e 
fecuie.J the people from their fears, fe n'afe mi 
flatter d avAr dijf.].e' les craint.i du peuple. Out 
Saviour has aflumed tlie fli-lh, l^'ttre Sauveur 
s'efl incarne. He affumei in all companies, 11 
tranche dars tous les cercles. He alTumes too 
much to himfelf, // s'enfuit trap accroire, I! cre^ 
fume trop de lui-rréire. 

To A s -SU M 8 [ 10 grant sr fuppofc] Suppffer. 
In evtty liypothclis fomethiig is allowed to be 
affiimcd, Dais toute iyfoihtfe an permit de Jup. 
pofer quelque c/ïc^s. 

To Assume [to appropriate] S'appref-ier. 
His Majerty might well all'ume the cxprelTion o} 
King David, .Sa Majeji/pouvoil Hen s'approprier 
I'exprtjfion du Roi David, 

ASSUMtD ;âs-sïc,ij '-m'd),/)arr. ar//. Pris, 
attribue', fupp'Jc, approprié. 

ASSUMER (âs-sKou'-meûr),/. [an arrogani 
man] Arrtgant, m. Iicmme d préttntions, 

ASSUMING (as-sïou'-mïn'g^t),/. L'avion, 
de prendre, f. Aliuming of a human body, /„. 
carnation, f. 

Assuming, adr. [haughty] Arrogant. His 
aflutning air. Son air arrogant. 

ASSUMPSIT (as-sEi-m'-îït),/ fa taw. 
term; a voluntary promife made by woidj pre, 
mejje volontaire ^ verbale, f. 

ASSUMPTION (as-seûm'-cheiin.-),/. [the 
aft of affuming any thing to one's felfj L'adion 
de s'amger queljue ehoje, i. préfomption, f. 

AsfuMPTioN [fuppoCtion, a poftuljte]5'a^. 
pofuion, i. ajompiicn, (. By way of allumption. 
Par v'.ic de fuppofition. Hold! your alfumption's 
wrong, fcyex. la faujfeté de votre fuppofition. 

K^ The Afiumption of the Holy Virgin, 
IS Affomption de la Hainte Vierge, i. 

AssL'MPTioN, /. [a town of S.America, 
the capital of Paraguay ; lat. zf-o' S. Ion. 57'. 
4.0' W.] AJfcmption. 

AssuMPTioN-Illand [in N. America, anti- • 
coflej lat 49" N. Ion. 64".i6'W.] V'tli dt 
I'AJfompticn, f. anti-cofli, m. 

ASSUMPTIVE(îs-seum'-tï»'),fl^j.[which 
may be alTumed] Oji peut être attribue', fup. 
pofé. 

ASSURANCE (ach-chïou'-ran'Cf),/ [cer. 
tainty, conviftion] AJjurance, f. certitude, f. 
Have you any affurance of it.> En avez-viut 
quelque ajfurance ? 

Assurance, /. [pledge, fecurily] Ajfu- 
rance, f, caution, f. garantie, f. nant'ilfement , m. 

Assurance,/, [infurance] Ajfurance, S< 
traite' par lequel on affure une chcfe contre tiuf 
péril Gf hafard. The alTurance, or infurance- 
office. Bureau d'ùjfurancc, m. Chambre des aj. 
furances, f. 

Assurance [boidnefs, confidence, intrepi- 
dity] AJjurance, f. iardirfe, f. fermeté, f. con. 
fiance en fci-mîme, t. 

To ASSURE (ach-chïourf '), -iNe, -ed, 
V. a. [to alTert ; to fecute, to make confident] 
AJJÎ^rer, affirmer, certifier, garantir. He allured 
it to us fo often, that we believed it, 11 rout 
I'affura tant de fois, que nous le crûmes. You mif 
alTure him that 1 will take his part. Vous feuves 
rajfurer que Je prendrai fon parti. 

To Assure one's lelf (to be fure] S'aJfurer, 
être fur, itre perfuadé. AlTure ) urfcif that I 
will ufe all my intereft to ferve her, Soyex,furqiu 
j^empUirji tout mon crédit pour lafertir. 

ASSURED (âch-chîou'-r'd), part. ei'J. 
[certain, indubitable ; vicioufly confident] Af- 
furé. 

ASSUREDLY fSch-chïou' r^d-lé), adv. 
[furely, certainly] A£urément, pcfitivemint, 

ASSUREDNESS (ach-chïou '-rïd-nëcr), 
/. [ceitiintjiJ AJfurarue, f. ttriltiide, f. 

ASSUREA 



AST 

AS?lTRïR (ach-chïou'-rciir),/. [he who 
gWcs alfur-'incc] Cf.'ui jui ajjurt;. 

Ast.uRt:R,/brlNsuREj( [hc who gives fccu- 
jity lo make good any lofs] yllpireur, m. 

To ASS. WAGE (as-soiieiljs '), -inc., 
-ri>, V. a. [to fofien, to alJay, lo mitigate, 
to appcale, to eafcj jJJùuur, caimtr, affaijei , 
nffhufir. 

To AssWAce, v. n. [to abate] S'odoudr, 
fi calmer, t'aheijj'r. The waters affwagcd, Lts 
taux i'abaijsircr.i, Tlicir rage alTvvagcs, Liur 
fanurfe culm. 

ASSVVAGEMENT(Xj-5cm:<lje'-iiién't),<iii(/ 
AiswAGiNG (3i-soiié '-djïn'g«), /. [releafc] 
jiJoucijJimtnt , m. Without hops of alTwage- 
nient, Sar.s ijfoir d'adoucijjirrcnr. 

ASSWAGED (ïi-soûé '-djM), fart. adj. 
j^Mucif ca'm/f abaijje. 

ASSWAGER (.Js-soué '-djeiir),/. [one who 
afTwageSy or pacifies] diui qui ajcucit ; J>acijîca~ 
tcur, m, 

AST, V. A-STERN'. 

ASTACOLITUS, j". [peliifiei craw.fifli] 
yjjiacoluc, m. 

ASTAKOTH {as'-ti.rot<h), /. [Mythol. 
a deity of the Sidonians, probably lliij ^Ijimcth, 
ou Afijrthc, f. 

ASTER (as'-teUr), /. [Bot. flar-wort] 
^Jiei, m. 

Aster [Mincril. a Ipecies of white Samian 
earth] Sorte de terre à ft:fe trci-blanr/te. 

Aster or Asteria [aflerophycon ; ftar- 
fiih] Etijile de mer, f. 

ASTERiA, /. [gos-hawk] Lar.ler (dont le 
plumage rfi e'tcile'J, m. 

Asteria,/ [oculus cati, cat*s-eye, fun*s- 
eye, or ftar-ftone ; a fort of gem] AJie'rit, f. eha- 
toyantdti. pierre oculaire, f. pi. 

AsTERi^œ [ftar-ftones ; fort of foffil (tarry 
ftones] jifitries, {. pi. 

ASTERISK (as'-tï-rïsk), /. [a mark in 
piinting or writing in furm of a little liar] 
.•^Jie'i't que, m, 

AsrERIbM(as'-tï-rïsm'),/.[conftellation] 
/IJicriJme, ni. ajjcmblage d'étoiles, m. 

ASTERN (a-siërn '), adv.\ behind the iTiip] 
Var derrière; en arrière du vaïjj'.au. 

To be a-flern of one's reckoning. Se faire 
de fatiant. To heave a-ftern, Aller par l'arrilre 
Jurjon ancre, 

ASTEROÏDES,/, [buphthalmum, ox-eye ; 
a plant with a radiated flower] Afiérciie, f. 

ASTEROPHYTON, / [flella marina] 
AJi'Ophiic,m. V. Aster. 

To ASTERT (a-stcrt'), -inc, -En, ii. a. 
[to terrify, to fright] Effrayer, faire peur. No- 
thing can him ailert, Ei,n ne iefftaii. 

ASTHMA (ait'-mS), /. [a difficult and 
C-.ort refpiraiion] Aflhmc, m. courte-haleine, f. 

.ASTHMATICAL (Sst-mat '-i-kal), and 
Asthmatic (i^st-mït '-ïk), adj. [troubled 
with an afthma] Ajihmatique. 

ASTOMI (ast'-o-mai), /. pU [Mythol. 
a fabulous people of India, that are reported to 
have had no mouths] AJIomes, m. pi. 

To ASTONISH (âs-ton'-ïchf), -inc, -ed, 
«. a. [to amaze, to furprife] Etonner, Jurprendre, 
His dreadful voice alloniflies us all, Sa -vdx ter- 
rible nous étonne tous. 

ASTONISHED(as.ton-rch'ti;rSs-ton'-îd), 
fart. adj. Etonné, Jurpiis, éperdu. 

__ASTONISHINGNESS(âs-ton'-ïch-în'g;«- 
""')> /• [quality to excite aftonifliment] La 
qualité d'une chofe propre à étonner, le mer. 
veilleux. 

ASTONISHMENT (as-ton '-ich'-mën't), 
/. [confufion of mind, amazement] Etonne- 
ment, m. furprife, f. % ébakiffement, m. Afto- 
nifliment is keyond bare admiration, L'étonne- 
vtert eji au deffus de la fimple admiration, 

^ Aftonifliment, étonncment ; amazement, 
ccnfufion ; conflerna.ioa, confernation ; wonder, 
ddairatien i furjiiize,>^fi/"e (fynon.) : ^firtnifr- 



A S T 

ment, îi a fiidden confufion of mind, arïfing 
cither from fear or wonder ; amazement, implies 
a ftill greater degree of it; conflerration, fuch a 
degree as almolt borders upon horror ; 'winder 
denotes admiration at fomeiliing extraordinary ; 
furpri.^e, wonder fuddenly excited. Wonder and 
jurpiize ail upon the mind ; ajlomfh*nent and 
umjstseount, upoo the fenics j ccnjiet njti-n, upon 
the heart. V/ e 'zuondcr anà ^.tc jurpri-zed 3^t ihc 
miraculous events of Providence j we are ajî}- 
nifhi-d .indjwasaeU at the extiaoidinary qualities 
of the magnet. An unexpected calamiiy will 
throw us often into the greateft eonfernaiion. 

To ASTOUND (Hi-taoun'd'), -inc, ed, 
'V. a. [to ftun, to fill wrth conftcrnation] Con- 
flerner, épowvanar, abjjouriiir. 

ASTRACAN [tapirai of the kingdom of 
Aiirjcan in Afia j lat. 46''-22' N. Ion. 47°- 
40' E.] Ajira^an. 

A-STRADULE (a-stiad '-dl'), adv. [w'uh 
one's legs .icrefs any thing] A califourchon ; jambe 
de^ù, jjvibe dcK:, 

ASTRAW (as-ttï'-a), /. [Mythol. the 
daughter of Jupiter and Themis ; made after 
the golden age the conftellation Virgo] AJ- 
trcc, f. 

ASTR^US (as-trî-eucc), / [Mythol. one 
of tile Ti ans, and father of the winds] Aj- 
trcus, m. 

ASTRAGAL (Ss'-tra-gal), /. [Arcliit. a 
fmalt ru'ind member on the top of a column] 
Afir .ga . , m. Baguette, f. 

A.STRAGALUo,/. [milk-vetch, wild li- 
quorice, a rred plant] y^Jîra^a/ï, m. régliffefaU' 
va^e, i. 

ASTRAL (âs'-tral),a<i'/. [ftatry] Afiral 

ASTRAY (a '-stre), ad-v. [out ot the righ: 
way] Hors du droit cherr.in. To go aftraj, 
S'égarer. To lead affray. Egarer, détourner, 
écarter du droit :hetmn. Tin-y were kd aftray from 
tlie r:glu worftiipof God, Us furent détournés du 
'vrai culte de Dieu. 

* You run aftray. Vous vous trompez. 

To ASTRICT ( s-trïkf), -ing, -ed, v. 
a. [to conttafl, to conllringe] Rejirrer. The 
fnlid p.irts are to be relaxed or aftrirfted, as 
they, ice. Les parties fcitdes doivent être relâ- 
chées eu rrjjerrérs, lelon que, &c. 

ASTRiCTlON (as trïk'-cheiine), /. [the 
aft of aftriritingj Reffin entent, m. effet de ce qui 
efï aflringent. 

ASTRICTIVE (as-trïk' tV), or Astric- 
tory (as trïk'-teîir-é), ajj. [ftiptic, aftriii- 
gcnt. Winding j AJiringeni, qui rfjcrrc. 

ASTRIDE (a-straidi'), ad-v. [with legs 
open] Les jambes ouvertes, 

ASTRIFEROUS (as-trïf'-T-reuc.-), w 
AsTRiGERorjs (as-trïdj'-ï-reuci), /rj/. [bear- 
ing or having ftars] ^i a des étoiles, orné 
d' étoiUs. 

To ASTRINGE (as-trïn'dje'), -ing, -ed, 
•V. a. [to prefs by contraftion] Serrer, rej- 
ferrer, 

ASTRINGED (as-trïn'-dj'd), fart, adj. 
Serré, refferré. 

■ ASTRrNGENCY (as-trïn'-djen' ce), /. 
[afttingent quality] Siiialité ajiringeme. 

ASTRINGENT (as-trïn '-tijën't), adj. 
[binding, contrarîling] Aftringent, An aftrin- 
gent herb, Une herbe afliingenle, Aftringent 
medicines, Des afîringens, m. pi. 

ASTROGRAPHY (as-trog'-ia-fé),/. [dc- 
fcription of the ftars] Defciiption des aflrts, f. 

ASTROITES, /. [ftar-ftone ; a fort of Ma- 
drepore ; ai(o a ftone to wnicti te Oriental Ma- 
gicians attributed great virtuesj AJlrûie, f. 

ASTRt)LAB£ (as '-tio-lébf),/ [an inftru 
ment chiefly ufed for taking the altitude of the 
ftars] Apolabe, m, 

ASTROLEPAS,/. [a radiated Jhell] AJir)- 
lepas, m. 

ASTROLOGER (as-trol '-ô-djeHr), /. or 
AsTKOloejiAs t*s.Utt-lô.'-dji.aD£) [oqs ad- 



A T 

diflîd to aftrology] Ajiitligue, m, V. AsTto- 

NOMER. 

ASIROLOGUS (as-trol'-iJ-gaeiicf),/. [a 
title of Hercules] Ajtr:,,cgus, m. 

ASTROLOGICAL _ (as-tri-lodj '-j-kal), 
«»</ AsTRoLocic (iii-trô-lôdj'-ïk), adj. [re- 
lating to aftiology] AJlrel gique. 

ASTROLOOICALLV (îs-trô-iiidj'-ï.kal- 
t'j, adv. [in an aittol jgical manner] ij'ii'« «;j- 
niire aftrologique. 

To ASTROLOOIZE (Ss trol'-ô-djSïze '), 
-ING, -ED, V. n. [to praiilifc aittologyj 
Ex-rcer l'ajfrokgie, faite l'ajlrolùgue. 

ASTROLOGY (as-trÔl'-Ô-djé), /. [lh« 
art of foretelling tilings by the knowledge ot the 
ftars] AJirologie, f. Judicial aftrology, AJInkgie 
judicaire. 

ASTRONOMER (a.-iron'-5-meiir),/. [he 
who ftudici the celeftial motions] Aflrcnome, m. 

^ Aftronomer, ajircncme ; aftro'oger, aflro- 
logue (fynon.) : the ajironomer is thoroughly ac- 
quainted with the courfe and motion of the hea 
venly bodies, their tcliptes and revolutions: the 
afirologer leafons upon ihcir influence, cafts na- 
tivities, and fore;eis events, but leldom, if ever, 
to any purpole. The lirft explains what he 
knows, arid merits the efteem of the learned: 
the (econd vends his imaginations, and (eeks the 
dJmira'ton of the vulgar. We apply ourfelves 
to ajî'ùn.niy through a defire of knowledge ; we 
live into ajirology (sola difquietude about fu- 
turi'y 

ASTRONOM CAL (as-trC-nom' i-kal), 
aJTi^ Astronomic (as-t ô nom'-sk), adj. [be- 
longing 10 aftronomyj AJlronomque. Alirono- 
mic.il or Narural year [the time employed by 
the Sun to return to the lanie point of the 
Zodiac whence he fee out] Aînée ajironomique. 

ASTRONOMICALLY 1 as-tiô-nôm-ï-kal- 
é), adv. [in an afttonomical manner] AJinne- 
miqutmcnt, 

ASTRONOMY (iis-tron '-ô-mé), / [the 
knowledge of the celeftial bodies] Afironmiie, S, 
la fcience des aûres. 

^ ASTRO-THEOLOGY (as '-trô-tshï-ol'- 
ù-djr:), f, [Divinity founded on the obfervation 
of the celeftial bodies] Théohgie des ajires, f. 

ASTLRIAS (as-tïou'Jrï-az), /. [a pro- 
vince of Spain] AJiuries, (. pi. 

ASTYANAX (Is-tai-S-nrks), /. [the only 
fon of Heiflor and Andromache] Atl^anax, m. 

ASTYPAL.«A (AS-tj-pal-i'''-a), /. [My- 
thol. the daughter of Phcenix, who gave name 
to one of the CycladesJ Ajhpal<ta. 

ASUNDER (a->£ûn'-deur), adv. [fepa- 
rately, apart] Séparément, à part. They -go 
afonder. Us vont fiparément. Put it afunder, 
Mttlez-le apart. 

To take a thing afunder, Défcire une ihfcy 
ea déjunir les parties, ia démonter, 

AS WELL AS (az-ûuèll'-az), adv. V. As. 

ASYLUM (a-sai'-leiimd, /. [place of re- 
fuge] v4];y/e, m. refuge, m. • There is no longer 
any afylum upon earth againft injuftice and 
violence II n'y a plus d'afylefur la lerre contre I'in- 
jufiice ^ la vicler.ce, 

ASYMMETRY (a-sïm'-ï-tré), /. [dif- 
proportionj in Arithm, when in a given number 
the required root cannot be found] Atymétrie, f, 

ASYMPTOTE (as '-ïm'-tôte), 7. [a right 
line approaching nearer and nearer to fome curve, 
but without ever meeting] Afymptori, f. 

ASYNDETON (ï-sïn'-Ji-tôn'), /. [in 
Grammar ; %vant of copulative conjun^ioDS in 
a fentence] Omiffi-jn dis ccnjcn&ions, f. 

AT (at.;), prep, [denotes the ncarnefs of a- 
place, the co-exirtence of : he time, the ftase or 
condition; marks employment or attention 5 
ftands fometimea for -with and i«] A, en, aprh^ 
To live at London, Dtmeurer à Londres. At 
fea. En tr.cr. At home, An logis. A: your 
Iioufe, Chez vous. At hand, A la main, à psr-, 
tee, AtltMiite, A kifir. ^leik, A I'cfe, At 

a imJj 



A T H 



A T O 



< «and, at a loft, E« fcine, en Jrf.tut: At ATHESTICALLY (c-tshî-u'-:ï-kïl-(-), 
oimiEn jucrtHi, en dj'fuie. At »i3i, En gut>re.\ adv. [in an atheillicil manncrj En a;hvc, d'une 
At peace. En paix. At unawares, A i*itiipro- 1 manure initie. 



At this moment, yl frécrt. At ih!s day, 
aujourd'hui. At that time, E» te rtm/>:-ïà. 
At o»:e time or ocner, Dars un tetnfs ou dans un 
autre, <ju Ique jour. At fix o'clork, W Jix 
fleures. Ar no time, j'jirj?:!. At laO, at length, 
i'-ffin. At firft, at the v-rv firll, D'a.'crd, au 
comtenctmeni . At tlie Silt coming of Cxfar, ! of Mineiva 



ATHEISTICAI.NESS (i-:shï-ïs'-!Ï-ka!- 
"^")>/- [tlie quality of being aiheifticalj Ailie'- 
ifme, m 'ntpl/.'e't f. 

ATHENA (e-tshi'-na;, /. [a furname of 
Minerva | Atbe'ia, ^-î; /;/»<', i. 

ATHEN^A [L=-tshi-nï'-31, or Paka- 

THEN^A,/. pi. [Atl^enian feft'.vals in honour 

at - 



'ithe're'.s, Panathe'i.i 



f. pi. 



.Jl'arrl-vée d-Cclar. I ATHENIAN' (é-tshi '-ni-aac-l, adi. Se f. 

At firll djfl), Du premier coup. At firft bruffi, [belonging to Athens] Athénien, Afi'ie'nicnne. 
7yn! à coup. At one blow, Tout d'un coup, d'un | AT HENS;é '-tshi:n'z),/[a town of Greeces 
fiu! coup. At once, 'lout d'un coup, tout d'une] lat. •^S''-^' N. Ion. z^'^-^Y E'.] A'hircs, f. 
venue. At all. Du teat, par-tour. Moll wo- i ATHEOUS (é '..tshï-cûcc), adj. [godlffs] 
men have no characVers at all, ia plupart des] Athét, impie. Atlienus prieil, Piéfrc im^if. 
femmes n n- Jtoint du tout de caraSlir!. He is at ; ATHEROMA (atsii-ï-iô' ma), /. [a foit 
ali, // fait h-.n par-iout (en terme dej.uear). \ of wcn] /l:h;rcii:c, m. cfjicc d'ab.'ts. 

•ïo \>te 2l\t.,Yitre. He longs io be at Ir, 7/ | ATHEROMATOUS (atsh-ï-r8m '-5- 

•v^drcit déjà y être. Il brûle d'y être. To be i t ucf), adj. (having the qualifies of an athe- 
hard at it. S'y livrer eitiiremem. I will fee what ' .-oma] Aihe'romatiUx. 

tl:ey would be at; Je trerrai <ù ils en vculcntl ATHIRST (a-tsheïrst'), adv. [adiy or 
vetiir, jvelle e!> leur iiftention. Hard to come at, 1 thirlVy] A Ju, altère. 
S^'^.n a de la p.ine à avoir, à obtenir. I ATHLETA ^a sh-!ct'-a), / [Antiq. a per- 

To be at the durge of a thing, Faire une ehoje j fon of llrcngtli and agility Jifciplined to perform 
à fes frais^ £f dépens. To be at a great deal of | in public games ; a wreftlerj Athiiie, in. cham- 



charges, D'penjtr beaucoup. To b: at the pains ' pion, 
of doing a thirg, Prendre la pc:ne de faire une 
ihofe. 

At my command, A ntes ordres, par mes 
erdres. All things are ordered at the will o( 
CoJ, Toutes chojes font réglées par la vohnté de 
Eieu. 

ATABAL (ac'-a-bSn,/. [a kind of'tabor 
ufed by the Mojrs] At bale, m. ■ ~ 

ATABt'LUS, /. [a dry pinching wind !n 
Apulia] Atabule, m. vent roux, m. 

ATALANTA ',a-ta-!ân '-lâ), /. [Mythol. 
the daughter of Schsneus, king of Scyrus, le- 
inark:ibie for her fwift runalngj Atalante, f 

ATAMAR.'\M, /. [fruit of a beautiful tree -vers des écubie 
cf Siam and Coromandel] Ate, m. 

ATARAXY (ït'-a-rak-cél, /. [rree.lotn 
from paflionate difturbmces] A:araxie, f. trar,- 
■ qaiUité., f. C3lmi del pn^ns, m. 

ATAXY (a-tak'-cc), f, [irregula'-'tv ; in 
Med. when t: e order of critcal davs, or 
other phenomena of a difeafe are inverted 1 
.jitaxie, t. 

To ATCHIEVE, arc. V. To Achieve. 
ATE [ite), the preterite of lo eat. V. To 
Iat. 

Ate (é'-té), /. [MythoL the goddefs of re- 
venge] .4iéo\s Ala, [. 

ATELLiN^ (a-tël-lé'-ni), /. [Antiq. a 
kind of comic and fatiric pieces, performed ori 
the Roman theatre] Attlianes, f. pt. 

ATERGATIS (at-ërg -a-ticf) , /. [My- 
thol. a famous idol of the Ccelofyrians] Ater- 
£a:is, f. 



ATHLETIC (atsli-Iët'-ïk), adj [belong- 
ing to wreftling, (trong of body] D'atlillte, ri- 
bujir, fort, I'igcureux. 

Al HLOTHETA (atsh-lo-tshct'-a), / [an 
officer prefiding at the gymnic games] Abh- 
ih.ite, m. 

ATHOS (5tsh'-os), / [a h-gh mountain in 
Macedoni.i] Aihos, m. m'^nte janto, m. 

ATHWART (â-î>hoirait'), ad-j. [wrong] 
De travers. 

Atkw.^rt, prrp. [acrofs, through] A tra- 
vers, en travers, fur. 

Athwart hawfe [in fea-Ianguage] Par le tra- 
Athwart the fore foot. En 
avant de l'étrave. Athwart ihip. En travers du 
vajjeau, d'un bord à l'autre. 

A riLT {a-tïlt '), adv. {in the manner of a 
tilter] En lutteur, en ambatiant. [in tite pollure 
of a barrel tilled behind] Soulevé. 

ATLANTE!^ (at-lïn '-tïz), //./. [a favage 
pr^ople of Ethiopia ; Archit. images of men fup- 
portmg a building] Atla-ies, m. pi. 

ATLANTIC (at-la'i '-;ïk , a.ij. Athmiqae. 
i he atlanric Ocean between Africa and Ame- 
rica] L'Océan atlantique, or I' Atlavt.que, m. 

ATLAS ;at'.lact),/ [Mythol. a fon of 
Jupiter, king of Mauritania, and lk:lled in A- 
iiroi'.omy , was turned into a mountain] A:- 
las, m. 

Atlas [a chain of high mountains in A- 
frica] Atlas. [Archit. fupporter of a Iju'lding 
Atlante, tes. [Anat. the ift vertebra of the neck] 
yitias, ro. 
Atlas,/, [a colleflion afmifi] Atlas, m. 
Atlas [an Indian fatin] Adas, m. bouille- 
cot^nis, m fa.'in delà Cnine, m. 

Atlas [the name of two fine butterflies of 
Surinam] Atlas, m. 

ATMOSPHERE (at'-mô-sfîre], /. [the 
amiiient air] Athmofphhe, m. 

ATMOSPHERICAL (at-mô-sfïr'-ï-kâl), 
.id}, [belonging to the atmofpherej De I'aimo- 
fphère,qu\ appt'tient à l' atmojphère ; atmfphérijue. 
A I OM (at ■ ^mf), /. [fuch a fmall particle 
L'f matter as caiinut be phyfically divided] A- 
tome, m. [the fmaliell animal that cart be dif- 
cemed with a microfcope] A'cim.-, m- 
,■ .,.-.. ATOMICAL (S-ton'-ï-kïl), a.y/'. [con- 

i] Aihéjme, (.^irréligion, f. filling of atoms, relating to atoms J*C^<i|Po/i'</'ii- 

ATHtlST (é'-tsbï-îstÉ),/. [one that denies isme'. relatif aux atomes, c-.rpufculahe. 
the ex!llencej|£ God ! Attée, m. | ATOMIST (at -S-mïstr),/. [one who holds 

ATHEJSTICAL (e-tshï-ïs'-tT-kâl), ajirf the atomical philofopby] Part^an dc la piVofc- 
Atheisiic (é-tshï-is'-ûk), adj. Athée, .m-' phie crpujculaire, m. 

pli, irréligieux. Afl itbeillival leaet, t/«/ri>f'/. I To ATONE ^a-tcn; ')> -in g» -«»."■ "• 
litnaiJice, ^to {xpi^te^ to tecancUe, to adjuft, to make 



ATT 

agree] Expier, reconciler, concilier, aj'ufcr. To 
, atone a guiirj Jove^ Exp'ur urn coupable pajfion. 
To atone one's felf to God, Se léccncilier ave; 
Dieu. He had the IkiU to aror.e fo many contra- 
rieties, // avoii fart de cone. lier toutes ces contra- 
riétés. 

To Atom for, v. n. Expier, réparer. To 
atone for a fault. Expier une faute. Virtue 
atones frr bodily ae;efl.-, La vtrtu r-épare lis dé- 
fauts du corps. 

To A Tune, v. i. [to ■dgiet:'] E're d'accird, 
s'acc-.rdrr. He ar-d Aunuus ca.-i no ir.ore^tone 
than the violen-cll c mtrarieties, Z,ur i? ^^ViVai 
ne peuvent pas plus s'acccrdcr que la plus f.rte 
ccntrcdiBicK. 

ATONED (a-tô Vd), part. adj. Expié, at. 
cordé, appaij'. 

.•\rONLMENT (a-:Jne'-mën't;, / [expl- 
atio.i, agreement] Expiation, I. accommodement, 
m. acoid, m. 

AfO • (a-top'), adv. [at the top] Aufim- 
Kiet, au Ifaut 

ATRABIL.^RIAN (at-rï-bï-lé '-rli ane), 
and Atraeil ARious (a-iâ-bï-lé'-rï-eijce). 



ATHAMAnm-ETor At.memadaolit, 
/. [the prime minUiet of the Perfian empire] 
Athemad^ulef, f. 

ATHAMANTA, cr Mzom Athaman- 
TIC'JM, /. [fœniculum alpinum, fpign=l, a 
lEed. pl^t] Meumd'Aikamante, m. • 

AT«.MAS (atsh'-a-mac), / [.Vlythcl. 
the fon of jEoIus and kiig of Thebes, whj 
murdered his Ions Learcbus and Mcliceaus in a 
frantic fit] Aihamas, m. 

ATHANOR (atsh'-a-nor^/. [Chym. a 
firnace ib contrived as to make with the f.i..-,e 
£re operations which require various degrees of 
heatj At'naror, jn. 

ATHEISM (é'-tshï-ïzm), /. [the difbelief 
sf a God] Aihéjme, f. irréligion, f. 



adj'. [melancholy] Atrab Lire, me'lancoliaue. 

ATRA'JJLARIOUSNESS (at la-bï-lé '- 
n-eiis-nëcf), /. [mel.ncholy] Atrabile, f. mé- 
lancdie, f. 

ATRABILIS (i'.-lra'-br-lkt) [anc. mcd. 
black f r adult lile] % Ar-ibils, (. bile mire. 

ATRACTYLIS (a-t,ak'-tMrcf),/. [But. 
diftaft-thiftle j Ciardm bénit, m. 

ATRAGENE, /. [Bot. viorna, traveller's 
joy] CU'niatite, f. Iicrbe aux gueux, f. 

ATRAMENTAL (ât-ra-mcn '-tal), and 
Atkame.xtous (at-râ-mën '-itiicf), adj, 
[inky, black] D'encre, noir comme l'encre, 

ATREUS (u'_-trï-ei5cf),/. [Mythol tl.c fon 
of Felops anJ Hippcidamia, who killed and fet 
before his brother Thyelles the t«o children 
that he had by Atreus's wife, at the light 
whereof the fun is faid to have Ihrunlc back 
withhuiroij Atrée, m. 

ATRIP (à trip'), adv. [in fea-larguage, 
and only uied in thefe phrafcs :j The anchir is 
atrip, L'ai.cre a Lijjé. The top-fails are atrip, 
Les huniers Jont guindés. 

ATROCIOUS (a tro'-chtdc^;, adj. [e. 
nnrmous] Atroce, énorme. An atrocious of. 
fence. Un ctime atroce. 

ATROCIOUSLY (a-trS 'c'îeas-le'), adv. 
[enormMully, with grrat wickednefs] D'ur.e ma- 
nière atroce, avec un-r grande méchanceté. 

-ATROCIOUSNESS ^a-tiô'-chcus-nëcr), 
and Atrocity (a-^ioi'-ï-té),' /. [horrible 
wickednefs] Atrccité, f. méchanceté én'.rme, f. 

ATROPHY (at'-rô-fé),/. [want of nou. 
rilhmentj A.tcpl.i,-, f. manque de nourriture, m, 
maigreur, f. 

APROPOS (â'-tiS-poCf), / [MythoL one 
of the th.ee Fates] Atropos, f. 

To ATTACH (at-ia-che'), -tnc, -?.r>, 
V. a. [to arrell, 'o t..ke, to leize, to lay hold on! 
Arrêter, (ajir, mettre arrêt jur, faire une jaifie 
d^. To attach one, Arretr quelqu'un, le faire 
prîj,nrier. To attach one's goods. Maire or 
faire arrêt jur les biensde quelqu'un. 

* To .4ttach [ro engage, lo endear, to 
win, to gain over, t.i enamour] Aitacher, gagner, 
engager. My interell attaches me ro him, Mors 
ir.iérû m'attache à Li. Virtue attaches all hearts. 
La vertu gagne tous les CKurs. 

ATTACHED (at-tatch '-t), part. adj. 
Arrêté, jaif, attaché. 

ATTACHMENT (at-tatchc '-mëa't), /. 
[arrell of perlon, or Tellure cf goods, by la'.vj 
Arrêt, m. jaij'ie, f. attache, f. 

f] Attachment, attachimeit ; afféflion, af- 
fcîion; iove, amour ; tendernefs, tcndre/lii ; fiiind- 
nefs, amour excrjfif , foin ; paflîon, p.:jfvjn (fy- 
non.): AU exprefs regard, but the tint implies 
fomething laiting j the two latter a more vio- 
lent dejree of it ; thus, his lovt of cards ha» 

proiuce4 



ATT 



ATT 



ATT 



jroduceil a /-«T^fln for gaming i liîs ûjfi\fkft for 
her» and atfai liment to her Jntcrell, have excited 
in her a degree of renJenteJs and even fcndneji 
tor him. 

* Attachmfnt,/. [afTcflion, inclination] 
^tta.hementy m. ajfc^hiu, f. inc/itiai'wn, f. 

ATTACK. (Jt-talw'), /. [albult] ^f- 
t^yuFi f. ûffûut,m. H'fttoi continue; the attack, 
iiecîor cofit'ir.ue I'atla'^in. A t'aHe atiai.lv, t/z-t 
foujj't attaque. 

Attack [the works trade in order to ap- 
proach a town bsfieged J Attaque^ f. They had 
puflied their attacks very forwardly, On avdt 
fort avijnci la attaques. 

To Attack, -inc, -ep, f. a. fto af- 
faultj Attaquer^ ûJJhi/H'-, ^ffr<:nter, ûgicljir. 

* Tn Attack,/, fto provoke, toallault]/?^- 
taqueif infulier. To atl:ack one's reputation, y//- 
taqucr la réfmtatiên de quelqu'un. 

ATTACKED (at-tak"t), part. adj. Af- 
taquéi &c. A pott which may be attacked, 
Fojle ivfultahle. 

ATTACKER (ac-tak'-cut ), /. [one who 
attacks j Agrtjfuur, m. celui qui attaque. 

ATTACKING (at-tak'-in'gnO» /• U^om 
to attack] Vaùlion d'attaquer^ oa d'ajfuillir, t". 
attaque^ f. ajjiiuty m. 

ATTAGEN, / [gor-cock, moor-cock, red 
game \ a fort of bird of the Alps and Pjrenean 
mountains] Attagasy m. Atiagerj m. 

To ATTAIN (at-céng), -ing, -ed, *. a. 
[to get, to obtain, to gain, to procure; to over- 
take, to come to, to reach i to equal : i/. n. to 
arrive at] Atteindre^ obtenir, acque'rir, par'vemr à 
Is he wife who hopes lo attain the end without 
the means, Ct7i;i-/J eji H jage qui je Jijtte d^ at- 
teindre la fin, farsi en prendre les moyens ^ Sucli 
knowledge is too high for me; I cannot attain 
to it, or unto it, Cftte connoiffaisee iji trop Jub lime 
pour moij je ne jaurots y par'vanr, ou l'ac- 
quérir. 

ATTAlNABLlî (at-tcn '-a-bl'), *3^/. [that 
which may be attained] Ce qu'en peut obtenir, ou 
scquerir. 

ATTAINABLENESS (at-lcn'-a-bi'-nëc^), 
yi [the quality of being attainable] La propriété' 
de powvoir être acquis. 

ATTAINDER (at-ten^ '-deur),/. [the a^ 
of attaln'ing in law 5 conviction of felony cr 
treafon] L'atfe par hqud un hsn.me ejl con'vaincu 
de haule trahi Jon fur de fortes priJumptions\ la con- 
'vicllcn de ce crime \ projcriptisn, f. 

ATTAINED (ar-té'-n'd), part. adj. Ohte- 
Hu, aequisj appris. Things hardly attained, arc 
iong retainCii, On retient longtemps ce qu'on a 
appris di£icïU7>:ent, 

ATIAINING (a:-té'-nïn'g;/f), /. [from 
to attain] L'avion d'obtenir, d'acque'rir, f. acquî- 
Jition^ f. 

ATTAINMENT (at-teV-mcn't), /, fac- 
quifiiion ; the ai^ or power of attaining] Ai qui- 
Jiiion, f. ou capacité' d\iquSrir, f. 1 liings ne- 
ceir^ry for the attainment of eternal life, C/iofes 
r.i'^ (JJjires prur r acquijinon de la •vie éternelle, f,our 
u:que'rir la lie cnr^Jicy chojcs rccefjaircs au Ja- 
lut. Government j^ an art above the attainment 
of an ordinary genius, Lafcience du Gcwvernement 
cji au dcjjus di !a capacité, ou portée d'un ejprit 
ordinûve. V, Acq_u ir t ment. 

ATTAINT (ar^t^-n't'), /. [fpot, ilaîn, 
taint; any thing injurious] Tache, f. 

ATTAINT :r Attincta, /. [in Law ; a 
■A'rit agaînft a jury that has given a filfe vcidiîl] 
C.nlralnte, f. 

Attaint [among Farriers; over-reach, a 
knock or hurt in a horlc's leg] Atteinte, f. Up- 
per attaint, Ncrf-ftrrure, f, coup fur U tendon, 
rr\. Nether atteint. Atteinte, ï. coup Jur le 
liui.^ty m. 

To Attaint, -tkc, -ed, 1;, a* [to con- 
#i£V of a crime] Con'vaincre d'un crime. J muft 
*fFend before I be attainted, Jl faut que je Jots 
tiupable avant d'Cfre convaincu, 

* To Attaint [to taint, to corrupt the 
YoL. U. 



blood, as in the cafe of higli treafon] Taeher, 
ternir, féirir, corrompre, dijjdmer, couvrir d'of' 
prohre. '■ 

ATTAIN TED (Ut-tén '-led), pari. adj. At- 
teint, convaincu de quelque Crime ; dégradé', flétri \ 
taché, corrompu, 

ATTAIN TURE (at-tcn '-tchïeurO,/. [re- 
proach, imputation] Reproche, m. imputation, f. 

X To ATTAMlNATE (at-tam'-ï-nétf), 
-ïNn, -ED, i;.rf. [to Corrupt] Corrompre, fouiller . 

A'I'TELAIUJS, /. [a coleopterous infcdl] 
Attelabus, m. fautcrellcy f. 

Attelabus arachnoïdes [afnit of wa- 
tcr-fpider] Aitehbus iirachnoidcs, m. 

To ATTEMPLR (at-tcm '-peîir), -ing, 
-Ep, t/. a. [to foften, to mingle, to weaken by 
a mixture, to regulate, to fit] Adoucir^ tempérer. 
To attemper the heat by the cold, '■J'cfrie'rcr le 
chaud par le fioid. 

To ATTEMPERATE (at-tem'-pï-rétf), 
1/. a, [to proportion ; much the fame as to at- 
temper, but particularly applied to medicines 
and metals] "Tempcrerf adoucir. 

ATTEMPT tat-tcm't'), /. Entreprife, f. 
f/Jai, m. tentati've, f. effi^rt, m. He mifcanies 
in his attempts, // échoue dans f ci cntreprifes. 

Attempt upon, or againft, Entreprife, f. 
attentat fur on contrâj m. uji.rpati'jn 'violente par 
laquelle on entreprend Jur la perjonne, let biens ou 
les droits d'autrui, f. brlche, f. To make an 
attempt upon or z^^\n{t. Attenter à. 

To Attempt, -ing, -ed, i/. a. [to en- 
deavour, to try] Ent/ .'prendre, 'jjayer, tenter, 
tâcher. The fentry had orders to fhoot me 
dead, if I attempted my liberty; La fentinelle 
a-voit ordre de me tuer^ Jî je tâchois de m^é'vader. 
To attempt all means, Effayer fiuies fortes de 
moyens, rejjiuer ciel ^ terre. 

To Attempt upon [to attack, to venture 
upon] Attenter fur. He has attempted his bro- 
ther's life, // a attenté jur la -vie de fon frère. 

ATTEMPTABLb (at-tern '-ta-bP), adj. 
[liable to attempts] Expofé à des entrepnfcs, 

ATTEMPTED (at-tëm'-tëd), part, adj. 

Entrepris, 

ATTEMPTER (àt-tëm'-teîir),/ [invader] 
Ufurpateur, m. 

Attempter, /. [endeavourer] Qui entre- 
prend, qui lente, qui fffaie. 

ATTEMPTING (at-tëm'-tïnV^Oî/ ^'^'■'- 
tion d'entreprendre, f. entreprife, f. 

To ATTEND (autcn'd'), -inc, -ed, t/. 
a. [to fervc, to regard, to fix the mind upon] 
Sernjir, afjtfler. To attend a fick body, Sei'vir 
un malade. To attend the tackling (at fea), 
Maucewvrcr, 

* To Attend a bufinefs, Prendre fain d\ne 
affaire, y ^vaquer. 

To Attend [to wait on, to accompany ; to 
be prefent, to he appendant] Suivre, accom- 
pagncr, fe trouver, conveyer j * affaifonner. Ti- 
mocrates attended me to the fiege of TroVj^Ti- 
mocrafe me fuivit au ficgc de Troye. 

* Envy attends profperiiy. L'envie fuit la 
profpérité. Great misfortunes attend wars, La 
guerre traîne de grands maux à fa fuite. 

To Attend [to wait for, to ftay for] At- 
tendre, So dreadful a tempeft, that all the peo- 
ple attended the:ein the very end of the world, 
"Tempête^ terrible que chacun attend oit la fn du 
monde. : 

To Attend, v. rt. [to ^eld, to bear at- 
tention] Ecouter, prater attehtson, confidcrer at- 
tentivement. To attend to the word of God, 
Ecouter avec attent.cn la parole dc Dieu. Man 
cannot at the fame time attend to two objets, 
Uhomm^ie peut pas prater fon attention à deux ob- 
jets à la fois. 

To Attend [ro ftay, to delay] Différer. 
riant anemonies àf'ter the firft rains, if you 
would have flowers very forward ; but it is furer 
to attend tJll Oftober, or the month after; 
Plantez les anémones après hi premieres pluies, ji 
vous vçklcz let 'vair Jicunr di bonae beure-^ il ej} 



pourtant plut fur de âfférer jufqu'en OSlob-e, 9U 
même jufqu'au ny/tifuivanf, 

ATl'ENDANiJE (lît-tcn'-dan'cO, /. [fcr- 
vîce, waiting on another] Service, m. jecows, ni. 
To give attendance to one'» mafler. Servir foa 
mavre. To give attendance at the altar. Faire 
le jerviire de I'autrl. He died for want of at- 
tendance, // mourut faute defecourt. ^ 

Attendance [care, atieniidn, rcgaid] Soin, 
m. attention, t. afftduité, f. He gives great at- 
tendance to reading, // ef très-tfjidu, ou fort atten- 
if à la leFiure, That place requires great at- 
tendance, Cet emploi demande beaucoup d'affiduitc\ 
ou grande fujétfjn, 

tt^ To give frequent attendance upon die 
Prince, Faire jluvent fa cour au Prince, être un 
courtifan affidu. 

Attendance [retinue, train] Suite, f. 
fain, m. cortege, m. accompagnemert, m. Kc 
has a great attendance, // a une grande Jmte. 

\\ Attendance [expeâation] Attente, f. 

*'\ To dance attendance, Attendre hng-timps 
en vain ; j| Faire le pted de grue ; jj cryquer le mar- 
mot ; Il garder le mulet. 

ATTENDANT (at-lcn '-dan't), /. [ferv 
vant, one that attend:!, waits, is prefent at any- 
thing; concomitant] Serviteur^ m. 

Attendants,/, pi. Suite, f. gens qui fof' 
men! la fuite o\x le cortege dune perfurme. 1 faw 
him with his attendants, ^e le vis avec fa fuite, 
A difeafe with its attendants, Uns maladie avec 
fe s fuites. 

ATTENDED (at-ten'-dëd), /Jr^ adj. Ser^ 
vi, gqrdéy juivi, accompagn'. 

ATTENDER (st-ièu '-deur), /. [compa. 
nion, alTociate] Compagnon, m. ajfocié, m. 

ATTENT (.t-tën't'_),û^j. [intent] V. At- 

T E N t I V E . 

ATTENTATES (::t-tën'-tét*s), /. [ît 
Law; proceedings, pending fuit, after an inhi- 
bition is decreed] Tentative, f. 

ATTENTION (at-ten'-cheiin^), /. [heed- 
fulnefs, the aft of attending] Attenticn, f. appli- 
cation d'efprit, f, foin y m. réflexion, f. 

ATTENTIVE (at-tcn'-tïv'}, ad], [attent, 
ntent, heedful, regardful, mindful] Attentif, 
appliqué, Joigneux. To make attentive, At- 
tacher. To be attentive to a difcourfe, Etre at- 
tentifs un dijcours. 

ATTENTIVELY (at-tën'-tïvMé), adv.' 
[heedfully] Attentiuemevtj avec attention, 

ATTENTIVENESS (at-ten'-tiv'-nec^, - 
/ V. Attention. 

ATTENUANT (at-tën'-ïoû-^in't), aàj: 
[what has the power of making thin] Atténua 
ant. Atténuant medicines. Remèdes aiténua-ns 5 
des atténuons^ m. pi. 

To ATTENUATE (iU-tcn'-KiJ-^tf), 

-ING, -ED, V. a, [to make thin] Atténuerm 

To attenuate the humours. Atténuer lei humeurs, 

ATTENUATED (ât-tën '-ïûû-é-tëd),/.arr. 

adj. Atténué. • 

ATTENUATING (at-tën'.ïou.é-tïn>r), 
adj. [atténuant] Atténuant, qui atténue, 

ATTENUATION(.U-tcn'-ï.û-é'-ch:ûn:-), 
/ [the aa qf making thin] Aitéfiuat'ion^. 

ATTER (at'-teûr), f. [corrupAiatter» 
gore, fnot] Pus, m- morve, f. 

ATTEST (Sr-t'L'st'), /. The fame with An 
teftation- 

To Attest, -ing, -ed, v. a. [to witnef^l 
Attefler, témoigner, certifer. V. To Avouch, 

To Attest [to call to wiuiefsj 'Attejiert 
prendre à témoin, 

ATTESTATION {at-tcs-?é '-chciinr), /. 
[teftimony] Attef alien, f. témoignage, m. 

A i TESTED (ât-tës '-tëd), part^adj. Attefé, 
certilié. 

ATTICISM (ât'ltï-cïzm'#,r. [cnncTc, 
pithy, ^«(i elegant ftyle] Aftu-ifme,'m. fnejje .ie 
goat,?, elegance de fiyle particuliers aux '-Lr.S' 
nier. s, f. 

ATTIC (at '-t;k), tft/;. [neat, elegant] y/r 
t''2jic, déiii^f ; dar.s h gbÛt des At/icviens. 

l Ar-».- 



ATT 

ATTiesfAtchit. a fmall order upon a much 
g'eater one] Anijur, m. Attic continued, 
•ntetpofed, circular, of a roof, of a mantle-tree ; 
jitujuc contim, ir.tcrfùji, circulaire, de amble, de 
chemine'e. 

ATTICURGI (at '-tïk-ear-djïï), / pi. 
[Archit. works after the Attit manner] Att'i- 
cur^es, f. pi. 

ATyCUOUS (at-tiga'-ïou-eiicf), adj- 
fljiiig by, hard by, near to] V. Contigoovs. 
ATTILUS (at'-tï-leùcc), /. [Ichthyul. a 
monfttous (idi of the river Po] Adane, m. 

To AT 'INGE (ât-tïn'd>'), -ing,-ed, 
•». a. [to touch lightly or foftly] Taucker ou 
TffJrier Ugiremeut. 

ATTIRE tat-tSieur'),/ [drefs, ornament] 
Parure, f, ornement, m. atcurs, m. pi. atiirail, m. 
ajuJJement, m. 

Attires,/, p/. fin Hunting and Heraldry ; 
the horns of a I'uck cr ftjg] Les ramures du tj s 
eiesrerjs, des daims, <^c. t. pi. 

ToAttibe, -iNG, -ED, V. a. [to array] 
Parer, ajujier, orner, atourn-r, 

ATTIRER (Sc-iar'-fûrd),^arr. adj. Pare', 
ojiijlé \ ramé, cheinïU (en terme de Blajcn). 

ATTIRER (ai-tai'-reur),/ [drefferj Celui, 
eu celle qut en habille un autre* 

ATTiTUDE (ât'-tï-iïoudï), /. [pofture] 
ybiitude, f, fdfiure, f. Attitude of a head, Air 
4e tête. 

ATTOLENT (at-tol '-lent), adj. [that 
raifes or lifts up ; fpeaking of mulciesj S^i 
relève; relfjeur,m. 

' -ATTORNEY (at-eur'-n§), /. [futh a per- 
(onasby confenr, commindmenr, &f requeft, t.ikes 
upon him the charge of other men's bufinefs 
in their abfence] Procureur, m. Attorney- 
General, Procureur-Général, AvQCai-Gcii.ral. A 
power of attoiney, Procuration, f. 

J To Attor.ney, *. a. [to perfoim by 
proxy] Exécuter, faire par prcciiraticn. 

ATTORNEYSHIP (at-eur '-në-chïp), / 
[the office of an attotneyj O^ce de procu- 
reur, m. 

ATTORNMENT (at-teiîrn'-mën't), /. [a 
yielding of the tenant to a new lord] L\ille 
d^un firmier qui reconnoU Jon nouveau maître ou 
Seigneur» 

To ATTRACT (at-tt3kt'), -inc, -ed, 
••V— d. [to draw towards itfelfj Attirer, tinr à foi. 
The loadftone attraits iron, L'a:mant attire le 

/■- 

* To Attract [to allure, to invite] A- 
tirety gagner, ini/iter. He attiaéts the tyes oi all 
the worldj li attire fur lui tous la legardi. To 
attract all hearts, Gagner t^us ies ca'un. 

Attract,/, [allurementj Char.n-ym.at- 
freitSj m pi. amorce, f. 

ATTRACTED (aUtrak'-ted), part. adj. 
Attiré. 

ATTR ACTICAL (at-trâk '-lï-kal), and 
Attracting, adj. V . Attractive. 

ATTRACTING (at-t.ak '-un gw), and 
Attraction (ac-trak'-cheum;), /. [ihe at 
tractive power] ^ittratJlany f. ap/^âSy m. pj. 
ajff>dt,-m. 

^\ Attraftion», attraits ^ graces, gracis-, al- 
lurements, appas j charms, charvas (fynon.') : 
The two firlt fignif> ndturaLbeàuty and s^ree- 
ablenefs i the third Something ra:her artificial; 
the la 1 rather r<;g2rds the mind. Thus we fay, 
perfoDal attrafiioni \ the grace with which ihe 
dances j the alluremcr.ti of a coquetre ; (he 
charms of wjt. ylttraB ens nuy be fai^d to engage \ 
us ; graciSy to captivate us -j ûUuretmnts^ to entice 
us j chanr.sy to feduce us. Attra6i>ons arife frùm 
a happy formation of fcitures and perfgn: graces 
lefult from natural ^olitenefs, accompanied with 
a noble fre-dom j it ir a varni.'h that appears in 
cur conveifaùcfi, our allions, and our cariiage, 
making' us plejfe In every thing we do. Ç/iarmi 
arife fr m an alfembiabe o^fine touches, 3ntma:eâ 
by good-hum' ur and good-fenfe, and a;e fjme- 

limeâ far fupeiior to v/hat is perfe^ly kauiiful. 



A u c 

Attraction [inPhyfics ; gravity, centri- 
petal power, impulfe] Aitrafrion, f. 

ATTRACTIVE (atsHak '-tïv'),/. [allure- 
ment] Attrait, m. charme, m. apffti), m. pi. 
amorce, f. apfât, m. 

Attractive, adj. [having the power of 
drawing] Attraclif, qui attire, attirant. The 
toadrtonehas an attrad^jve quality, L'^iwaw? a une 
vertu attrafii-ve. 

* ATTR.'iCTivE [alluring, enticing] At. 
trayant, enpagfa:it* 

ATTRACTlVELYtït-tiak '-iiv'-le), adv. 
[by an attraflive power] Par une veitu at- 
traéïive, par altraélion. 

ATTRACTIVF.NESS(at-t>ak'-tï»'-n£cf), 
f. [altraflive quality] S^ulité altraBive, (. 
•^ ATTRACTOR (at-ttak '-teur), /. [the 
agent thjt attrafts] A^u.t qui attire, m. 

A rT:^AHENT (ât-tre '-hént), a^'.[w!iich 
draws] Attirant. 

AT TRAPPED (ât-tiap'-p't), adj. Bardé, 
caparaçonné, enharn.^ché. 

ATTR i !i UlABLE (at-trïb '. luii-ta-bl'), 
adj, S^u^on piut attribuer. 

To ATTRIBUTE (at-trïb '-loiitf), -inc, 
-ED, V. a. [to impute, to afcribe, to )'elJ] 
Attribuer, imputer. To" attribute to one*s felf, 
S^attribuer, s'apprctrier, s^ arroger. 

ATTRiBUTE(at'-trï-bïouit),/. [a fcholaftic 
term; quality adherent, appendant ; reputation, 
honour J piedicate] Aitnbut, m. 

ATTRIBUTED (a.-t.ib'-Iiu ted), part. 
ad). Attribué, imputé. 

ATTRIBUTION .at-trï-bïou '-cheunf),/. 
[fomething attributed, commendalinn] Attribu- 
tion, f privilege, m. frérogati-ve, f. 

ATTRIBUTIVE, adj. [fignificant of attri- 
bute] Attributif. 

_ A ITRITE ( t-tiaite '), adj. [worn by rub- 
bing] Ujé par le fiottemrnt. 

ATTRITENESS (âr-tiaït '-n'ct), /. Etat 
d'une choft njée par le frottement. 

ATTRl nON (ït-tiïch '-e ne), f. [the afl 
of wearing tilings by rubbing one againll another] 
téaélion d'ujer enjrottant. 

* Attrition [grief for fin, arlfing only 
from the fe:i! of ^'unidjment] Attniian, f. 

ATTROW,/. [a plant of Guinea; afpecies 
of kali, ufei in fomeotatiuns] Attn, m. 

ATTRUMMAPHOC, /. [a med. flirub of 
Guinea ; a fpecies of cclutfaj Aitrumm.ifhoc, m. 
To ATTUNE ^at-tïoune '), -ing, -ed, 
V. a. [to tune any thing to another] Accorder. 
He attunes his voice to his harp, // accorde fa 
voix à Jti hjype. , r 

ATTUNED(ât-tï)u'-n'd),/..ur.flr/;.^m/-<//. 
To ATTURN to one (a -te rn'), v. n. 
[a law-teim] Ruor.noUT e quelqu un pour Jon maître 
^\\ Jon Jtigueur. V. Atto:<nment. 

ATWEEN (a-toùîn^'), Atwixt (a- 
ttuik^l '), V. Between flnt/ Betwixt. 

ATYS (é '-tict),/ [Myhol. a Phrygian, and 
favourite of Cybele, who caltra-cd himf^If: 
alfo i htx of Crœfus, reito;ed to fight by fri^^ht j 
Aty!, m. , 

AUBAINE,/, [in the French cuftoms ; a 
right inserted in the King, of being heir to 
a foreigner who die* within his dominions] 
Aubc.ÎT.e, f. 
AUBE,/, [aiiverof Frar^ce] A-ibe, f. 
AUBIER,;, [the foft and wliitifli fubrtance 
which lies all round the tree between the batkand 
fûlid wo id] Ai.bier, m- 

AUBIN, /. [in Horfemanflilp ; a kind of 
broken gait or pace] Aubin, m. 

AUBURNE (i'-beiirne), adj. Se J. [brown, 
of a chefnut or tan-colourj Brun objur, châtain 
clair. 

AUCTION (3k '-cheunj), /. [open fale] 
Eticliirc, f. enctin, m. vente, f. 

To Auction, -ing, -ed, v. a. [to fell by 
autHion] Vendre à l'enchère. 

AUCTlONARY (Sk'-chenn-a-re), adj. 
[belonging to an auflionj Ue vente. 



AUG 

AUCTICJnEER (.îk-chetin-Ir '), /. [ih« 
perfon who minages an auilion] Crieur d'encan, 
m. huljfur.prijtur, m. 

AUCUPATION (à-kïoii-pé '-chelinf), J, 
[fowling, bird-catchingj Pipée, f. chaj/e aux 
oijeaux, f. 

AUDACIOUS (a--d;-cheuct), adv, [bold, 
daring] Audaéieux, hardi, téméraire. 

AUDACIOUSLY (i-dé '-cheiis-lé), adv. 
\ho\i\)',\mfyiitnÙy'\AuèlacieuJeiKint, impudemment. 

AUDACIOUSNESS (à-dé '-chtùs-ni-c,), 
/. [impudence] ./hdace, f. impuder.ce, f. V. 
Boldness. 

AUDACITY (i-das'-ï-té), / [boldnef?, 
fpitit] Audace, f. hardi.jjc, s. témérité, t. 

AUDIBLE (â'-di-bl'), adj. [loud enough to 
be heard] ^'cn peut entendre. 

AUUIBLENESS (i '-dl-bP-neu), / [ca. 
pabl.ncfi of being heard] La propriété d'etre 
entendu 

AUDIBLY {\ '-dï-blé), adv. [with a loud 
voice] à haute voix. De manière à être er tendit. 

AUD.ENCE (à'-dï-ëncf), / [hearing] 
Audience, f. The Ainbiffador has had his au- 
dience of leave, L' Ambajadeur a eu Jon audience 
de congé. 

Audience [auditory] Aud'eiice, f. audi- 
toire, m. affemblée de ceux qui écoulent, f. J ajfifi. 
ance, f. ajijlant, m. 

A'jDiENCE-ctJUlîT, Cour d'audience, f. fa- 
ndi£7isn qui dépend de l'Archevêque de Can- 
totbéry, f, 

AUDIT (à '-dît'),/ [a final account] Dé- 
poftion, [. audition, f. To receive an audit, jî:- 
cevcir une di'pofiii.n. The audit of «he witneffes, 
ha dépfîtion des témoins. An audit oi accouFits, 
Audition de complet, l'aclion d'ou'ir & d'examir.tr 
des comptes. 

To Audit, -ing, -ed, v. a. [to take aA 
account finally] Ou'i'r, examiner des comptes. 

AUDITED (â '-dït-iid), part. adj. Ou!, 
ixaminé. 

AUDITION (à-dïch'-eiins),/ [in Law; a 
hearing] Audition, f. 

AUDITOR (à'-dï-t£Ûr),/ [hearing] Au- 
diteur, m. qui écoute. An auditor of Accounts, 
Auditeur dts Com.ptes. 

AUDITORY (â '-dï-tcijr-c),/[anan-embly 
of aoditurs] Auditoire, m. audience, f. That 
preacher has always a iine auditory. Ce prédica- 
teur a toujours ten b^l auditoire. 

A\ionoRY, adj. Slui a Ic pouvoir d'entendre, 
aiiditff. 

AUF,/. [a fool] Sot, m. fou, m. benêt, ai. 
AUGER (â'-gatiir), /. [a carpenter's tdol 
for boring] Tarière, f. Through of the auger. 
Cuiller de ta tauere, i. 

AUGHT {àtf), prcn. [fomeibing] ^uc'yK . 
tkoje. 

■ AUGITES,/. [fort of precious ftone, of a 
pale green] Augite, {, 

AUGMENT(àg-nnën't'),aW AuGMENTi». 
TioN(.'!g-mcn'-té '-clicunf),/. [increafe] yAi^- 
mentation, f. accroifjement, m. [in Gram.] Au<r^ 
ment, m. 

To AUGIVIENT, -ING, -ED, V. a, [to în- 

cieafe] Augmenter, accroître, aggrandir. V-'To 
Add. 

To AuoMENT, V. >i, [to grow greater] 
Croître, s'augmenter. 

AUGMENTATIVE (ag-mSn '-ta-tiv'), 
adj. [increafinj^] Augmentatif. 

AUGMENTED (.îg-mcn '-tëd), pan. adj. 
[incre.ifeJ] Augmenté. 

AUG.VlENTER (jg-mcn '-teur), /. [one 
who augments] Celui o\j telle qui augmente, 

AUGMENTING (àj-mcn '-tin'gw), /i 
[increafe] L'aéïion d'au^^imnter. 

AUGRE. V. Auger. 

AUGSBURG (jgs'-bcîirg), /. [capital of 
the circleof Suabia ; lat. 4S''-27'N. Ion, i\^-tf^ 
E.] Aujhour^, m. 

^UGUILLANEUF,/. V. Au-coy-l'an^ 
NEi;F, 

■ AUGUR 



( 



A U R 

AUGUlC fS'-gueur), ûitrl Acunr» (1 '- 
|i/iur-tur), /. [one vUio pretends to frcdià by 
fimcns, paiticuUrly by the flight of bUdsJ /iu- 
f^nrff m. tifvirty m. 

To AvcuK, or</ Augur AT e (I '-gnïou- 
rjt<), -INC, -rn, ■;'. a [to gucfs, to conjcfture 
l^ iignsj yhgurti , prijagir. What can you 
iuguiate by it ? ^lu^cn pcuvez-vtu\ augurer ? 

AUGUR ATION (â-f nîrii-rc '-cbciJn»), /. 
f the pradlii-c of augury] Div'maim, f. frtjngr, 
xt\. atf^urc, m. 

AUGURIAL (.'i-guïou '-rî-àl), ailj. [relat- 
ing Co augury ] ^iu^lira/. 

To AUnURISE (â-guïoiî-raïzf '), -INC, 
-El), v.a. [to praélile augury] FaUt le metier 
A^cugWf dt'vhier, 

AUGURY (â'-g:iïuû-ré), /. [the aft of 
f rOjjnoilicating by omens ; omen, prediflion] 
ylugurr, m. prrfage, m. dimnalhn fur le vol des 
tijcauxj f. 

AUGUST (â-gueijst'), adj. [great, grand, 
awful] Aupijle, rrfpcftMe, f.-cré, mujifliteux. 

August,/, [the nam?of the eighth month,' 
from January inclulive] Août., m. 

AUGUSTAN (à-g.vcij>t'-ane), ad], [of 
yXuguflus] D'Augure. The Auguftan age. Le 
fi'tde d'Augufte, 

AUGUSTNESS (â-gxcust '-nee), /. [dig- 
tiity] Dignité', f. rr.njejie'y f. 

AU-GUY-L'AN-N£UF,/. [a form of re- 
joicing among tlie ancient Gauls, deri\ed from a 
ceremony of th-ir Druids, who in December went 
•in queft of miftletoe, cut it off the oak In great 
fulcmnity, and after confecrating it diittibuted it 
to the people, and proclaimed the new year by 
crying, Au-guy-l'û::-neuf. Thiscry is ftill ufed 
in fome pans of Fiance by children at Chriftmas, 
to beg a new year"^ yift] Ati-gui-Van-nnif, m. 

AUK (.ik),/. [alei, razor-bill, a web-footed 
bird] Bcc tra;hhjnty m. 

AUK.WARD, V. AwKWARn. 

AULETIC (à.ISt'-ïk.), ad}, [belonging to 
pipes] ^( concerne îe^jiùtti. 

AUl.lC (â'-Iïk), adj. [belonging to a 
Prince's court] Auli^xte. The aulic council. 
Le eonjiil aulipic, 

AULN (ânf),/. [an ell] Aune, f. 

AUMBRY, .V. Amerv. 

AUMRY,/. V. Ai.MONRY. 

AUNCEL- WEIGHT (an '-cël-oiiët'), /. 
[f. d. handfale weight] Scrte d'injlrumtnt à 
fefer ; pefon, m. 

AUNiS,/. [a province of France] Aunii, m. 

AUNT (an'f), /. [a fa:hcr or mother's 
/ifter] Tartte, f. 

AURA (à '-r"), /. [in Phyfiol. exhalation, 
■vapour] fei:t, m. vapmi-j f. [in Ch\m. a 
fine, pure, fubtle fpirit, cTjanating from animal 
©r vegetable bodies] Od^ur, f. Jentear, f. 'va- 
leur, {. 

Avp.A [Ornithol, Urubu, crcfted eagle j a 
fpecies of vulture of Brafil and Mexico] Aura, 
as. SiiguntuSy m. Urubu, m- Vcutmr icr.Jre, m. 
• AUREA (âr'-ï-a), / [Mythol. à name of 
Fortune] y^urea, f. 

AUREOLA (.Î '-rï-o-lâ), / [the crown of 
^lory, given by painters and ftatuaiies to Saints, 
&C.J Auréole, f. 

AURELIA (â-ri'-lï-â), /. [chryfalis. 
Nymph ; the firft apparent change of caterpillars] 
Aurélie, f. fe'vc, f. chyplide, f. 

AURICHALCUM or Orichalcum (3- 
iï-k51 '-keiimf),/. [a fort of foil maae of yellow 
hrafs] O^ipeau, m. oiiftalque, m. cuizre de 
Corinth:, m. citufuant, m. 

' AURICLE (a '-rï-kl'),/. [the external ear ; 
the two appendages of ihe heart] Lu partie 
extérieure de l'onille :, creiltette, f. The right 
auricle of the heart, L^oreillette droite du cteur. 

AURICULA (3-rîk'-ïoû-15), /. [bear's 
<ar, a flower] Oreille d^ours, f. 

AURICULAR (â-rïk'-ïou-lar),a4r-.[fecret, 
lold in the ear] Auriculaire. The auricular 
^onfçflion] La iotifejfton auriculaire. 



A U T 

AURICULARLY (3-rik '-ToîS-lSr-lé), aifj. 
fin the car, in a fecrcc manner] A fùredle, 

AURIFEROUS (â-rïf ':i-rcucr), tfrf/. [that 
which produces gold] Aunfère. 

AURIGA (a-ri'.ga), / fin Aftron. a 
conftc'Iiation ; waggoner, Charles's warn] Cha- 
riot ^ m. 

AURORA (S-ro'-r:-), /. [My hoi. the 
daughter of Titan and Terra, goddefs of the 
moiiiing, moihcr of the flar3 and winds] 
Aurore f f. 

-Aurora Borf. ams [northern dawn or light] 
jTurore Ucrcalcj f. Chèi-re darjar.te^ f. 

AUSCULTATION (5s-keul-té '-chcun^, 
/. [liHeiiing to] Otnf, f. VaSijon d*écf>uttr, 

AUiPiCE (â '-spTcc), / [omen, prcfagc] 
Aujpkef m. pr/jagPy in. 

Auspice [pri'tcflion] Avfpire, ml prctec- 
tiaij f. Under one's auff ices. Sous idJuJpceidc 
quelq'i'un. 

AUSPICIOUS (j-fpïch^ciïct-), oJj. [ÎA- 
vrurable, proiperousj FatorcbUy Icuraix, 

AUSPICIOUSLY (â-fpïch'-ïus-lé), ad'v. 
[with profperous omens] Sous d^heureux auj~ 
ficeu , 

AUSPICIOUSNESS (a-fpich'.eus-n?«), 
f. [profperitv, happinefs] Bcnhcur^ m. j»cjpe- 
riu', f. 

AUSTER (ds'-teur), /. [fouth-wind] AuJ- 
fer, m 'vcnt jud-oucfi, m. 

AUSTERE (â-stît^'), ad'v. [fevere, rigid, 
harih] Aujiire, Je'i^he, rigide, JlucKn. An 
aurtere virtue, Une veiru aufièrc* Auftere man- 
ners, Mceurs aujiercs. 

Austere [four of taflie] Atre au gout. 
Autlete wines, /-^j/u d'un goût ûp'e^ 

AUSTERELY (I-stîr'-léj, ad-v. [feverely, 
harfhly, fternly] AujibemcnT. 

AUSTERENESS (â-stïr'-nccO, (in^Aus- 
Ti- uiTY (."-siër '-ï-tcj, /. ffeverîty, ftridl- 
nefs, rigour ; roughnefs in tafle] AuJ\c'rite\ f. 
ngiicuTy t. durete'y f. 

^ Auf^eiitj, ûw^.rjV/; feventy, yAz/nV/j ri- 
gour, rlgur^ur (fjnon.) : Au^triiyj regards our 
manner of living. We are auftere only with 
rerpe£l to ourfelves. Aufterity of life confifts in 
the privation of pleafurcs and convenlencies ; 
Je'uer'dyy fh^ws Itfeif chiefly in the manner of 
thinking and judging ; it condemns readily, and 
admits of no excufe : rigour^ is feen particularly 
in the manner of punifliing \ it paidons nothing, 
nor lightens the ftroke. We (a'^ alfo, thcf.vtn:y 
of the cold i the rigow of the feafon. 

A regular way of life is the medium between 
effeminacy and aujîerlty Morals toofti/ere may 
equally, wiih morais too remlfs, wound the regu- 
larity of manners Rigcur can never be julti- 
fiable, but at ihofe times when example is of 
the utmofr confequence j yet, even then, fome 
fort of allowance ihould be made for huoian 
frailty. 

AUSTIN-FRIARS (as '-tTn-frrû'-eûrz), / 
[a religious order under the rule of Saint 
Auftin] Augiijli/ty m. An auftin-nun. Une 
Augujiine. 

AUSTRAL (js '-tral3,or AuETRiKE (as'- 
trïne), adj. [fouthern] AuJiraL The auftral 
land. Lei terres aujïrahs. 

To AUSTRALIZE (5<:-trr-laïze '), -ing, 
-ED, n/. n. [to tend towards the fouthj Tendre 
au Sudj terme de Phyfique. 

AUSTRIA ^Ss'-trï-a),/. [a circle of Ger- 
manv] Autriche^ f. • 

AUSTRIAN (Ss '-tii-anf), ad]. D'Autrkhs ; 
A-jii:e/iien, Autrichienne, Aiiftriau fneeze-wort 
[eternal flower, a plant] Boutan d^cr^ m. houton 
blan.-y m. 

AUEHENTICAL (â-tsbën'-tï-k^l), and 
Authentic (â-tshcn'-tïk), adj. [genuine, 
giving authority] ^i.T^f/j/iyz/t-, bu U. To make 
authentic, Authtntiq-jer. 

AU PHENTICALLY (a-tshcn'-ti-kal-c), 
and AuTHENTJCLY (â-tshen'-tïk-lé), ctd%'. 



A U T 

[ifî an authentical mAnnet] Aut/tentijuemerttfd*ai0 

maniîre authentique. 

AUTHENllCALNESS (S-t^h''n^tï.kal- 
ncoc), AuTHENTicNEss (S-tshcn '-tik ncc*), 
and AlTTHïNTiCTTY (a-t5hcn'-li>'-i-tc»), /. 
[the quality of being auth^niical j authority, 
genuintnefs] Aut/.eniidte'y f. 

To AUTHENTJCA I E (5-tshën '-tï-kcw)» 
-INC, -£D, V. a. [to eAablifh by proofj Au^ 
theiitiquir. 

AUTHOR (a '-tshcur;,/. [caufe, contriver] 
Auteur, m. inventeur, m. eauje, f. * artifjn,m. 
God is the author of ail things, Diiu eji rautiur 
de touteichjei. 

Author [writer] Auteur, m. e'crivairt, m. 
* plume, f. She is the author of that book, 
El/e fjl i'autcur de ce litre. 

Author [reporter] Auteur, m. celui de qui 

on tien! une nou-ueile, * garant, m. There is fuch 

a report, but who is the author of it no one can 

I tell, II c.uit un tel bruit, mais on ne dit pas ^ui en 

; ejî Vautiur. 

I AU1H0RITATIVE (a-tshor '-ï-t3-lïv*), 
I adj. [lijving authority] Auîorijc, qui paroU aU' 
\ torijé, 

AUTHORITATIVELY (a-tshor '-î-t^- 
I tïv'-lé), ûjV. [with due authority] Par autho- 
1 rite, ai'ec autorir/. 

I AUTHORITATIVENESS (â-tshor'-ï-tîi- 
tïv'-nccf), /, [the ftatc of being auihorifedj 
I Autonjjtion, f. 

I AUTHORITY (â-tshor'-ï-té), /. [legal 
i power] Autorité, f. puifjance, f. dcminatkn, ï. 
1 drcif, m. powvoir, m. ou pui^r.ce iegitime, -f. 
I To be in authority, At-cir la pu''parce en main^ 
\ Etre en ataorité. To do a thing with authority, 
Foirt quelque choje haut le Iras. 

^ Authority, m/foMf/j power, pourvoir*, do- 
minion, pu'jJaKce (fynon.): Authority àoei not 
naturally mean potver, but thejuft pretcnfion Co 
it; dominion carries with it an idea of empire: 
as, a prince of high authority, great pczver, and 
exrenfive domviion. 

It is the law which give authrity, it deriving 
all its might from thence. Pcrtver is invelled in 
delegates, thofe to whom the execution of the 
laws U entrufted, and is confequently in fubor- 
di nation to authcrity, Dcrftinijn fpiings from 
the joint confent of the people, or from the 
force of arm?, and is either lawful or tyrannical. 

Authority [credit, influence] Autorite', t. 
credit, m. conjïde'ration, f. 

Authority, /. [teftimony] ^afonV, f, te- 
moigna^Cf m. 1 can prove my alTertion ty au- 
thoiities, y*at dcs autorite's pour prouver ce que 
j'avance. Of a fufpefted authority, Apocrypfie* 
Printed with authority, Imprime a^vec privilege. 

AUTHORIZATION (â-tshô-ri-zé'- 

cheunc), / [the a£l of authoriGng] Autcrija^ 
ti:,n, t. aveu, m 

To AUTHORIZE (â'-tshÔ-raïze), -ing, 
-El), V. a. [to empower] ^«/(îr;_/Vr, approuver, 
valider, rjttfer. 

AUTHORIZED (3'-tshyraiVd), part, adj. 
A:.tonJe'. . 

AUTOCHTHONES (â-t5k'-tshô-nïz), /. 
[the tirft irhabitants of a country; aborigenefi> 
home-born] AuioBhonn, m. pi. 

AUTOCRASY (à-iôk'-ia-cé), /. [inde- 
pendent power] Pouvoir indépendant, m. autc- 
ritc' ahj:ïu€, f. * aut^tafie, f. 

AUTO-DA-FE (a'-tô-d^'-fé), /. [aft of 
ïaith ; a fjlemn and lamentable cererriOny per- 
formed by the Inqu-fiiiyn] Auto-da-fe, m. 

AUTOGENE AL (a-tSdji'-m-SI), adj, 
[felf-begnti:en] Engendré de Ici. 

AUTOGRAPH (r-tô-gr^Oi cf Auto- 
graphy (â-tô-gtaf-é),y. [autographical writ- 
ing] Autcgraph^ m- ottgina', m. 

AUTOGRAPHICAL (.i-to~gr^fM-k"l), 
oâj- [of one's own wiiring] Autographe, écrit de 
la v:ûin de la perfonne mhve. 

AUTOLEON (â-iô'-lï-on^, /. [Mythol. 

a gcneril of the Crotoniaus, wtunded by the 

1 a ghoft 



A V A 

:ghofV of Ajax wlien âghting againft the Locri- 
ans] Ai-ioii^n-, m. 

AUTOMAliCAL (â-(ô-m:t'-ï-kal), ad}. 
[brljngmg t> an autosnatonj Machinal^ d'auto- 
mjLtt. An automatical mo'.ion, Alowvemtr.t mJ- 
ch.'uily m'ui-^niLtit d'juf:mjte. A n automatical 
wo:k or figure, .^Iut:matiy m. 

AUTOMATON (à lom'-a-tonfl, / [An- 
droides ; an engine whicli moves of itfcltj Auto- 
vute^ m. andruiff m, 

rtUTOMATOUS (à-tôm'-a-teucf), ^i^j- 
[having the i^iowcr ot felf-motionj ^ije meut de 
Ji't-méir.e. 

AUTONOMOUS (à-ton '-ô-meiice), adj. 
f the name of the towns of Greece, who had the 
jjrivilege to gevern themfelves according to thtlr 
own laws] Autcvme. 

AUTONOMY (à-tun'-ô-mé),/ [a privi- 
lege and right to be governed by one's own 
la^^'3J Auicticmief f. 

AUTOPSV (â'-top-cé), / [ocular demon- 
ftration, feeing a thing one's felfj Auto^fie^ f. 
U témoignait de Je s propres yeux. 

AUTOPTICAL {A~tép ' -Il -kr-l), adj. [pei- 
ceîvcd by one's own eyes] ii^'ow i/;if de fes pro- 
pres y eux. 

AUTOPTICALLY â-top'-iï-kal-é), adv. 
ty tneans of one's own eyes] Par j'.s propres 
yeux. 

AUTOUR, /. [pAc cinnamon from the Le- 
vant] Aut.ur, m. 

AUTUMN (d'-teumf), /. [the fcafon of 
the year between fummer and winter] Automms, 

f. & m. arrure-f.djory f. 

AUTUMNAL {1 tciim'-nal), adj. [belong- 
ing to autumn] Automnalj d^iiutorrune. 

AUTUMNUS (a-teum'-neiice)» / [My- 
thol. the God of fruits] Automne^ m. 

AUVLRGNE, /, [a province of FranceJ 
Au'vigne. 

AUVERNAS, /. [a very deep-coloured 
heady wine from Auvergne] Awvematy m. 

AVULSION (à veûl'-cheûne),/. [the aft 
of pulling] L''a^hj: d'arracher, de Je parer, 

AUXESIS (àg-zi'-cïcO,/. V.* Amplifi- 
cation. 

AUXILIAR (ag-zïl'-ïar), ard Auxili- 
ary (âg-zïl '-"la-ré), adj. Se J. [confede- 
rate, htlper, aniftctntj Confédiréy auxUiaire, Jub' 
Jidiû'ire . 

Auxiliaries (âg-zïl '-VS-réz), or Adjci- 
LlARY FORCES, Troupcs aux'tlïaireSy i. Auxi- 
liary verb, Verbe auxiliaire. 

AUXILIATION [âg-zïl-ï-é'-cheun^), V. 
Aid. 

A VA,/, [kingdom, town, and rîver of A fia ; 
Ut, 2i°.o' N. Ion. ç,(i°-io' E.] Avay f. 

AVA-AVA, /. [an intoxicating plant of 
Otaheite] Ai-a-Jii-a, m. 

To AVAIL (a-vélf'), -ing, -ed> -v. a. 
fto proÊt, to afliltj to promote] Servir, aidcTy 
froruTfir, 

To AV'AiL one's felf of or with, Se prévaloir 
de i profiter de. 

To Avail, 7/. -n, [to be of ufe] Ztre ut'iJey 
f:rz-ir, avancer. When real merit is wanting, 
it avails notlring to have been encouraged by the 
. great, ^and on n'a pas de mérite réel, il ne Jert 
de T it-rj d'avJr été encourage par les grands. 

Avail, /. [profit, benefit] Profty m. avan- 
tapc, m. utilité, f. 

"available (a-vé'-la-bl'), tf^;. [profît- 
able, advantigeaus» powerful] UtHe, prcfitabie, 
avantageux, puisant. 

AVAÎLABLENESS {a-vé '-IS-br-nccf), /. 
("power of promoting the end for which it is 
\ifcd] Uùl-téy f. efficace^ t. 

AVAILABLY [a vé'-la-bic), adv. [profit- 
ab'y, powerfully] Avec avantage, avec projît, 
f^iJJamiaint. 

AVAILMENT (a-vél'-mun't), V. Avail. 

X To AVALE, -INC, -EP, V. n. [to fink] 
S'aba'JJi-rj tcmber. 

AVANLA, /. [in the Tuikifli J^uflatjrej 



AVE 



1 fine for crimn; an eicaélion of the Turkiih 
j^ovemors from the Europeans] .ituiuiif f. 
AVANT (a-vant;, Sec Van. 
AvANT-GUARi> ^a-van't'-garJ), f. [the 
van] Avant-garde, f. 

AvANT-MURE, j\ Avant-mur^ m- fcliu inu- 
rj'tlu Jc'i'afU Us mwatlles d^uns 'vtiU. 

AvANT-PZACH, f. Avant-pêchey f. fLlu 
pt\'cf:<:e. 

AVANTURINE, /. [a yellowilh ttone, full 
of fparîiles refembling goldj AvarUefinef f. Ar- 
tificial avantuvine, Aventut iiif fciâfiC!:. 

AVARAMO TEMO, /. [Bot. a filiquofe 
tree of Brafii, ihe baik of which is alliinj,i.ntj 
A'varjmo tfT?:o, m. 

AVARICE (ïv'.a-ikr), /. [covctoufnefs] 
Avarice, f. d^fr iir.modc'rc des rklicjes. His ava- 
rice is infatiable, Son avarice efl injjnable. 

AVARIC.OUS (âv-U-rich'-eiici), adj 
[coverouij At'aricieux, avare. 

^ Avaricious, a-varicic-jx ; covetous, avare; 
pailimonious, w/rtijo'^r î near, wejquin ; niggard- 
ly. Il chkhe; penurious, intâejjc, atlachc; Hingy, 
•vilain, fcrdide, 4- ^'^^'"'^ (fynon. ) ; By avaricious, 
we mean an inordinate thirft of gjin ; by cove- 
tous, an eager craving for the poll'cfiions of ano- 
therj hy parjimonicus and near, a rigid fiugaliiy ; 
niggardly implies the giving grudgingly j penu- 
rious, a miferly difpofuion, or depriving our- 
felves of the neceifaries of life merely to hoard 
the riches v.'e polfefs ; //'"f_)' is that fordid tem- 
per which does things by halves ; the latter is 
rather a low exprefilon. 

AVARICI0USLy(av-a-rïch'-cÛ3-lé), adv. 
[covetoufiy] Avec avarice, en avare, avarement. 
AVARIUIOUSNESS (âv-2-rîch '-eus- 
nëcf),/. [covetoufnefs] Avarice, f. 

AVAST (3-\ail'), adv. [a lea-term : hold! 
ftop ! ] C^iz .' c'tji ajjtx, ! vue ! allez I courez ! (in 
Provence), Bafie ! 

AVAUNCER (a van '-ce'ir), or Advan- 
cer, /. [ihe fécond branch of a hart's horn] 
Dard, m. paite perche qui cxc'tde an peu rore'l/e. 
AVAUNT (ï-vân't), inierj. [a word of ab- 
horrence] Fi, Jorte-z d'ici, rttirt%-vous, ô:exs- 
vous d ici, arrière. 

AVELLED (ï-vël '-I'd), adj. [pullid away] 
Arrache', 

To AvEL (a-vël'), -ling, -led, -v. a. 
[to puil away] Arracher. 

AVELLANA (ï-vïl-lé '.na), /. [hazel-nut] 
Avelmc, f. noifette, f. 

AvELLANA PURGATalX [the ftuit of 3 

fpecies of ricinus]A^i/('A' i/u tncdi^inier d'Efpagne, f. 

AVE-MARY (é-vï-iné'-ré), /. [the firft 
words of the falutation to the bleffed Mary] 
Ave- Maria, m. avi, m. 

AVENaGE (av'-én-édjt), / [a rent of 
oats] Ceni, m. ou rente d^aToine, f. avenage, m. 

AVENER, V. Avenor. 

To AVENGE (â-v£n"dje '), -iNC, -ED, 
V. a. [to revenge, to punidij fengcr, punir. 1 
will avenge me of mine enemies, Je me vengerai 
de mes ennemis. 1 will avenge your audacious 
crime, Je p:nnrai votre crime audacieux. 

AVENGEANCE (a-vën'-djân'c), or A- 
VENCEMENT (â-vcndje '-men't}, /. [punifii- 
ment] Vengeance, f. punition, f. 

AVENGED (a-vën'-djëd),^nr/. adj. f^enge'. 

AVENGER (ï-vën'-djeûr), /. [punifher, 
revenger, taker of vengeance] l^engeur, m. re- 
drejjcw, m. 

AVENGING (a-vën-djïn'g«)j/- L'aHionde 
venger, vengeance, f. 

AVENOR (i-vi'-neui),/ [officer of the 
King's ftables, who provides cats] Conirùicur des 
e'curies du R:i, m. 

AVENTURE (3-vcn '-tchïeUrt), /• [a 
mifchance cauCng a man's death] Accident, m. 
maJhtur,. m. 

AVENUE (av'-ï-nïou),/. [entrance, away 
leading to a place] Avenue, f. pajj'jge, m. ijj'ue, t. 
entree, f. [a walk of trees before a houfe] 
enmue^i. alk'e glantie d'aire: devant tt:it n:aiJon. 



A V O 

AvîNOE [in Fottif. an inlet into a fort] 
Avenue, f. 

To AVER (a-vïr'), -RING, -RED,*, a. [to 
eftjblifli by evidence] Avérer, vérifier, certifier, 
ajjiirer^ V. To Avouch. 

AVER (àv'.tiir), /. [a labouring bcallj 
Bete de travail, f. Aver-coin (itnt p.iid in 
corn), Rente in grains, f. Aver-penny, Rachat 
des corvées, m. 

AVERAGE (ïv'-eiir.6dj.),/. [in Law; a 
fervice which the tenant is to pay to the lord, 
by his bealts and carriages] Corvée, f, 

A-VEBAOE, and AvtiuDGE,/. [the acci- 
denls, or misfortunes which happen to a flijp, or 
car^o] /ivaru, f. Averagrd, W-jj/;V, f. 

Average ( proportionablt dirtribution cr con- 
tribution] Dijlrilulion ou contribution proportionnée, 
\. répartition égale d'tj/lti, ou de dettes, ou de 
fiaix, f. Upon an average (medium). L'un dais 
l^autre. 

AVER DU POIDS, V. Avoir du poids, 
AVERMENT (i-vër'. ment), /. [eltabli/Ii- 
ment by evidence] l'é'i;ication, i. preuve, f. 

AVERNUS (î-vër'-neûcf), /. [Mytbol. J 
lake on the borders of hell; cave or grouo ex- 
I haling poifonous vapours ; a marihy place ia 
Campania] Avtrne, m. 

AVERRED {i-viii'-s'd),p!irl. aaj. Avéré: 
AVERRING (a-vcr '-in'g/Tf), j. VaFli-.tt 
d'' avérer, de vérifi.r, de certifier, vérification, i. 

To AVERRUNCATE (âv-ër-reûn'-kët«), 
V. a. [to root up] Déraciner. 

AVERRUNCATION (av-ër-reûn'-ké '- 
chcùnt'),/. U ariio-i de déraciner. 

AVERRUNCUS (Jv-ër-rcun '-keucf), or 
Aruncus, y. [Mythol. a god of the Komans, 
fuppofed to keep off or remove evils and mif- 
fortuncs] Averruncus or Aruncus, m. 

AVERSATION (av-ër-cé'-cheunf),/ [dif- 
like, hatred iAverfion, f. répugnance,!, ctég-^ui, m. 
AVERSE (a-vërce '), adj. [unwilling to, not 
pleafed with] i^u; a de I'averfion, He is averfe 
to vviiting, II a de I'averfion pour écrire, Averfe 
from peace, Ennemi de la paix. 

Averse (not faiorable, malign] Contraire, 
AVERSELY (a vtrs'-le'), ativ. [unwil. 
lingly, backwardlyj Avic répugnance, 

aVERSENESS (â vërs'-nëcf), anrf Aver- 
sion! (a-v r'-chei!nf), / [hatieJ, diflike, un- 
wiUingnefs, backwardntilij Averfion, f. hainc, 
dégoût, m. Natural averfion. Antipathie, f. 
His avetfenefs to marriage, Son averfion pour U 
mjriaga. 1 have an averfion to her, J'ai de 
Vavcrfion pour elle. Averfion from others, La 
haine du prochain. V. Antipathy. 

To AVERT (a.vErt '), -ing, -ed, v. a. 
[to turn off] Détourner, éloigner. She averts her 
eyes. Elle détourne les yeux. Avert that evU 
from us. Eloigne de nous ce malheur. 

AVERTED (ï-vtr'.iëd),^flrf. adj. Détourné, 
éloigné. 

AVERTING (3-»:r'-tïn'gm),/. VaPion de 
détourner, 

AVERV (:'v '-ër-é), / [the place where 
oats, or provender for horfes are kept] Grenier, n>. 
où ion tient iavoine. 

AVIARY (é-vï'-a-ré), / [a place indofed» 
to keep birds in] Volière, f. 

AVICENNIA, /. [eaftein anacaidium; a- 
tree of China] Arbre du vernis, ra. 

AVIDITY (î-vïd'.îtë), /. [greedinefs] 
Avidité, f. defir aident, em^rejjement, m. V. 
Earnestness. 

AVIGNON,/ [a town of France ; lat. 43°- 
57' N. Ion. 4''-53'E.] Avignon, m. 

AVIL.^,/. [an Indian fruit ; a fort of apple- 
growing upon a creeping plant] Avila, f. 

AVISO, / [advice, piece of intelligence to 
notify fame event] Avijc, m. 

\ To AVlZJi (.Ï-Vdïze'), -ing, -ed, v; a. 
[to counfcl, tocoijfider] Avijer, confeiller. 
AVOCADO(iv-5-ké'-dô), V. Bay-tree. 
To AVOCATE (âv '-ô-kétir), -iNC, -ir, 
•V, e, [to call (jffj Démurntr. 

AVOCATSO 



A V O 

AVOCATED (ïv'-â.kc-tïd), f'"''- "'j- 

Vctourne. ..,,,..< ,• r i 

AVOCATION (av-o-ke -cheun.), /. ["'- 

ling afidr, butincfs] Di/lraaton, {. dtutrfm, i. 

l'admi de dJlùurr,a, S. .'J'aire, f. _ ^ 

AV(;CArOK.IA (.iv ô-kj-to '-ri-a), y. 

[a teim ol jurilpruJ^m-eJ Lotira avocaimres, 

i. pi. . 

AVOCETTA,/. [ver.urviroftra; an aquatic 
bird, about th; bi^ntls ut a pgeonj yJvoune, (. 

To AVOID (,;-voïa'), -INC, .iP,-v.a. 
fio llnin, to elcapc: ^u. n, to reii.ej Fuitji'^ilrr, 
eJiûfl'Cr, cjqmvcr. Hc avoids mi:, i/ mVt/i/«. 
Impenitent linncrs ftiall not avoid Gods ven- 
geante, La fiilimi mfémuni ntihap^crcnt {as 
^ la ^'engtame de Dieu. 

m To Av'jid, ei'itcr ; to (hun, to fly, fmr 
(fynon.) : Shun, is i;cncijUy applieil to perfons ; 
«rW, to things i Jiy, to both : we/»/-, tiouble- 
fjme Company; we ufoiJ hurtful things ; we 
fiy ueifons or thinp.swhich we dread : knowledge 
of the world mak;s M pun ; prudence makes us 
«TOiJ ; I'ear m^kes us fy. In order lo Jiy we 
turn to the opp.jfite fide, and get quick away, to 
prevent being ir.ken ; in order to Jhun we take 
another road, getting (lily away to amid being 
feen, or to elcape a trap ; in ord 



A W A 



It i and to fttergthcn that affirmation, we pittej! I 
it fulemnly ; that is, wc affirm it by invoking 
the Deity. Some iierHins aie fo leady to affirt, 
that let the matter be right or wrong, 'tis equally 
the fame. When our opinions arc juftand well- 
grounded, we have an undoubted right to mam- 
la'in ùvm. Swearing was firll indituted in 
Couitsof judxature, as a confcientioui teftimony 
of truth. When the reputation of an honell man 
lus been uiidelcrvcdly huit, 'tis the part of a 
friend 1.0 aimurh his good cliata^ler. Too much 
care to allrjl all that is advanced, renders out con- 
verfation tirefome. 

Al'OUCHADLE (â-v3outch'-a-br), adj 
[that miv be avouched] Frohable, joutenable. 

AVOÛCHER (a-v.lo'.itcli'-tur),/. [he who 
avouches] Celui qui prouve, quijaulient une ajjir- 
tion, un fait. 

To AVOW (a-vaoii'), -INO, -to, v. a. 
[to confefs, to declare] A-voucr, mifrj]tr. 

f[ To Avow, amuer\ to acknowledge, re- 
conir'itre ; to conlefs, ,onf,-pr (fynon.): Each 
implies the alîirmatijn of a fait; bat la avozu 
fuppofesthe perfon to glory in it ; to ackno^vledge 
fuppcfes a fmall degiee of fauliinefs, which the 
acknowledgment compenfatci ; 10 cor.ftjs fup. 
,ler to avdd we I pofcs a higher degree of crime : a patriot a-votvs 



his oppofition to a bad minifter, and is ap- 
plauded J a gentleman cuknoiv/edges hia niiftake, 
and is forgiven ; a piifoiicr cenfrj/es his crime, and 
is puniilied. 

AVOWAELE (a-vaou'-a-bl"), adj. [that 



ufe fome ftratagem, or cxtraordinarv means. We 
amid doing things that are difagrecable to us ; 
We/hun thofe perlons whom we would not fee, or 
by whom we would not be feen : We fy thofe 

*''To''"Aro"D' fto evacuate, to quit] ndcr, may be avowed] Sijji peut Stre amu/. 

é,acuer, quitter, jortir de. He avoided the coun- ' a ,„^,., . , ... _,n r r 

try, // quitta le pays. Avoid my prefence. Sorter 
(fe ma prefence. 

Avoiv, inteij. Lûind^iei! 

AVOIDABLE (a-void'-a-bl"), adj. [that 
may be avoided] Eviiabie, qu'on peut ivitir. 

AVOIDANCE (3-voïd '-ïn'c.-),/. [the au 
of avoiding] i-'oflionrf' Aile-, /"''c, f. 

AvolPANCE [or evacuating] Evacuation,!. ^ 

AVOIDED (a-void'-.d), part. adj. Evite', 



fui, quitte, évacue. 

AVOIDER (a-voïd'-eirr), / [the perfon 
who Ihuns, efcapes, or carries away j the vefTel 
ufed to carry things away in] La perj.me qui 
évite, qui échappe, o\i importe ^ le -vaijjeau dam 
lequel on emporte quelque chaje. 

AVOIDING (â-voïd •-ïn'gm), /. [evacua- 
tion] L'adiin d'e'viler, d'e'vacutr. 

An avoiding of blood. Une perte de fang. 
AVOTDLESS (.i-voïd'-lîct),. adj. [inevi- 
table, not avoidable] Inevitable. 

AVOIR-DU-POIS (av-ër-dïoii-poii')) / 
[a kind of weight, a pound of which contains i(- 
ounces] Un poids à 16 onces la livre. 

AVOLATION (av-ô-lé '-cheunf], /. [the 
[aa of flying away] Vaaicn de s'envoler, f. 

fuite, f. 

AVOSETTA, V. AvocETTA. 

AVOUCH (a-vaoutchï'). /■ [Pjoof, decla- 
ration] Preuve, f. tém/ignage, m. déclarati-.n, f. 

To Avouch, -ikg, -ed, v. a. [to de- 
clare, to juftify by vouchers] Déclarer, foute- 
rir, jujhfer par de bonnes preuves, mettre en evi- 
dence, ajfirmer, attefler, garantir. 

Ç T o Avouch, avouer, jupfer, prouver-, to 
atteft, attefler; to declare, déclarer; to affirm, 
affirmer ; to proteft, protjicr ; to aver, avérer, 
vérijier; toaflert, foulenir ; to mainuin, muin- 
ter.tr ; to fwear, jurer; to warrant, garanttr 
(lynon.) : The laft is g-ncrally confined to vul- 
gar ufe. To avouch implies an affcrtion in de- 
fence of another; to aitejl, a bearing witnefs to 
vihat another has faid : to declare fignities to teil 
a thing fimply, but ferioufly ; to .affirm is to fay 
confidently ; to protrji implies a folemn affirma- 
tion; to aver, a pofitive declaration ; (o ajèrt, 
that declaration deiended ; to maintain is to lup- 
port fuch aHiittion ; to fiuear, to ratify it by an 
oath. When we give our opinion on being fe- 
rioufly afl;ed, we are faid to declare it ; when we 
»Quld jive that dficlaralion moie force, we affirm 



AVOWAL (a-\aou '-al), /. [juftificatory 
declaratirm] Aveu, m. déclarathtt, f. 

AVOWED (â-vâoa'-d),/>arf. adj. Avoué, 
reconnu, notoire- 

AVOWEDLY (S-vaOÛ 'ëJ-Ié), adj. [in an 
avowed manner] Ouvertement, fans myjlhe. 

AVOWEE (. -vaoû-i ), /. [he to whom the 
right of advowfon of any church belongs] 
Patron, m. avoué, m. celui qui a droit de conférer 
un bénéfice. 

AVOWER (a-vaou'-eiîr),/. [he that avows 
or juttifies] Celui qui avoue ou juftijic. 

AVOWRY (a-viou'-ré), /. [in Law; 
juft fication for taking a diftrefs] Défenfe, f. 
apologie, f. jiipf cation, f. 

AVOWSAL favaou'-zal), /. [avowing] 
Avtu, m. coufeffion, f, 

I AVOWTRY or Advowtry (a-vaou '- 
tré),/. [adul-.cry] Adultère, m. 

AWAIT (â-oûétc'),/ [ambufli] £mABr/;e, 
f. guet-j-pens, m. arr.bujcade, f. 

To Await, -inc, -ed, v. a. [t» expefl, 
to wait for] Attendre ; menacer. 

To AWAKE (3-oucke'), -ing, Awoki, 
and Awakep, v. a. and;;, [to raife from fieep, 
to roufe out of fleep] Eveiller, s'éveiller. Awake 
your filler, Eveillez votre fteur. I awaked this 
morning at feven o'clock, 'Je me Juis éveillé ce 
matin à fept heures. 

* To Av.AKE [to put iivto new aftionj Ex- 
citer, mettre en aéîton, 

t^ To awake, to awaken, réveiller (fyjion.) : 
The firft of thefe words is moll frequently ufed 
in a literal fenfe ; the laft; in a figurative, and 
is applied to our paflions and inclinations, ex. 
The leall noife atvakes thofe who do not fieep 
foundly ; that love which lies dormant in the 
heart is eafily awakened. 

Awake, ad/, [without fieep] Eveillé. Ima- 
gination works better upon lleeping men than 
men awake, L'imagination travaille mieux jur les 
hommes quand ils font endormis, que quand ils font 
éveillés . 

AWAK.ED (n.oué'-k't).,/)iirf. aJj. Eveille', 
ou crue l'on a éveillé. 

» AWAKENED (a-oijék'-nëd), adj. [rifen 
from any ftiate of indolence, or thoughtlefnefs 
refembling fleep] Rendu fenf.blc, frii d'un état 
léthargique. To be awakened to a lively fenfe 
of Go'ds mercieF, Devenir fenjihle aux bienfaits 
di Dieu, tire tiuiié, itre pétiétré de fes faveurs. 



A W K 

Te AWAKEN (a-oii- '.k'n), V. AwA*«, 
AWAKER (a-ovii'-kcUr), / [one who 
awakes] ié^i éveille^ rc'veil-mat'ir, m. 

AWAKING (a-oui'-kïn'g!/i), / L'aU.ti 
d'éveilhr, ou de s'éveii-er. 

To AWARD (âoiiard'), -INC, -I.P, i/. a. 
[to adjuiige, to judge] Adjuger, juger. 

To Award [to fence ofi.J V. 'In AwAun. 
AwAiiD, j. [judgment, fcntencc] 'fugeir.eni, 
m fentenee, f. 

AWARDED (a.OLard'-cd), part. tidj. Jugé, 
adjugé. 

AWARDING (a-juatd'-ïn'g«),/. [adju- 
dicating] Adjudication, f. 

AWARE (■i-oiiè.c'),fl('/. [cautious, vigilant] 
Vréautionné, attentif, 1 igilant. 1 o be aware. 
Etre jur fes gardes, prendre fts fr.'caut'.oili poi.r^ 
nitre pas trompé, l'aire attention. ^ She tafted of- 
it before (he was aware. Elk en goûta fans y faiie 
attention. Were you aware what man you Ipcke 
to .' Pcnftex^-vtius à qui vous parliez ? 1 was noc 
aware of it, 'fe ny penfois pas. 

To AwABE, -INC, -ED, V. n. [to be cau- 
tious, to beware] Se pre'caut'ior.ner, fe mettre fur 
Jes gardes, prend' e garde. 

Aware ! Prenez garde! gare ! 
AWAY (â-oùë ', (!ré-oiié),'i;.'f<r/. Hors iVici, 
allez, arrière. Away, you Batterer! Allez, far- 
leur que vous êtes ! Away, for (hame ! AlieXf. 
n'avez. VÛU1 pas honte ! I'i, le vilain . 

Away with this! Emportez ceci I Away with 
thefe compliments, Trêve de compliments ! Avay- 
j with the(e fopperies ! Défaites-vous de cette 
\ fatuité. 

' Away, adv. [abfent] Abfent. They are 
away,, lis J'ont abfens. I go away. S'en aller, 
s'abjenter. To run away. S'enfuir. To drive 
away. Chaffer. To take away, Emporter. To 
fcold one away, Ckafj'er quelqu'un à force de le 
gronde.-.. 

* To drink away an eflate, Manger, diffiptr 
un bien, &c. On voit par ces exemples qu il jermt 
atfé de multiplier, que l'adverbe ZMZy je joint a-f>ec 
plufieurs verbes, (g fait partie de leur fignif- 
cation, 

AWE f;î),/. [reverential fear] Crainte, f. 
frayeur refpe.lueufe. To ftand in awe, Etrefaiji' 
d'une frayeur refpeBueufe. To keep one in awe,. 
Se faire craindre fe? refpeéler de quelqu'un. 

To A WE, -IN G, -ed, i;. a. [to ftrike with- 
reference or fear] Imprimer du refpeéi, ter'ir en 
crainte. To awe the people into fear and obe— 
diencc. Tenir le peuple dans k refpeCi, U crainte,.. 
(^ lafujéliotf. 

AwE-EAND (â'-bïn'd),/. [a check] Ce qui 
t'lent quelqu'un en refpeéi, ce qui ïempîche de faire 
quelque cho^e. 

AWZD [ii], part. adj. Tenu dans lu craint:^ 
& le refpléi. 

A-WEIGH (a-oiië'}, adv. [atfea; perpen- 
dicularly] à plomb. The anchor is a-weigh. 
L'ancre a la'iffé. 

AWFUL (â'-foi!l), adj. [ftriking or ftruck 
with awe or reverence] Terr'ible, rejpeéiahle, im- 
pofont, augufle. 

f\ Aviin\,augvfie,refpeélable; reverential, ri— 
fpeflucux; foleinn, in-'jéfiueux, qui imprime du re- 
fpea (fynon ) : The firft of thefe words implies 
dread; the fécond reipefl, the third ferious dig- 
nity ; as, the aiaful filence of the fo.en.n place- 
enforced a reverential behaviour. 

AWFULLY (à '-foul-c), ar/f. [in a reve- 
rential m.anner] RJpeélueufement, avec refpeél. 

AWFULNESS" (.î'-foai-nëcf'!, /. ['Ik qua- 
■lity of fitiking with awe, cr the ftjte of being 
ftruckwiih av/e; fclemnity] Sualiie iifpeâuHe,. 



{. refpeél, m. , . , 

AWHILE (5-ouhail«'), adv. [fome timej 

Pendant quelque temps. 

AWKWARD (.ik'-oucurd), adj. [inelegint,. 

unpclile, unta'jght, unhandy, clumfy, uatowald] 

Mal-ihhoit, gauche, lcu.'dat.t, mal bâ:i. 

AWKW-ARDLY (Ik'-oiieiîrd-lél, adv. 

[dumiily, ucieadily, inelega:,t-yj D'une uianihe 

gUUC'* 



A Y 

gju:/ie ou tH*tf'iiJnirt, . Je trtauTaife V^^^i ^ 
trii'V;rtf kùirdfmt'Ht, 

AWKVVARDNfSS (Jk '-oilefira-nccf), /■ 
[inelegance, want of gentilicy or giace, ciumfi- 
Jiefs] niarkjut d'aâi 'Jj'c, m. grtjjslrttt, f. 

AWL (âl),/. [a pointed inilrument, a (hoe- 
iHaker's tool] j4linf, i. Awl-nnker, ^//ffic/-, m. 

AWLESS (ii '-Iccc), a,/', [without reverence] 
S^ui n:arqve tie reffe^y qui «V fùint de rejfiecï j 
ncprifantt ÎKj'JuJt, 

AWME, or AuME (îme), /. [a Dutéh mea- 
fure anf\\ering to an Engliih tierce or one 7th of 
3 ton] lotinctiti d^ AiUmogne contenant 40 gallons 
iTjingUterre, ou environ 160 fintes mejure ds 
Paris. 

AWN (ânj), /. [hu(k, or beard growing out 
ef corn] Cnjjf^ f, ùarbe, f. 

AWNING (â '-nïn'g'w), / [a fea-term ; a 
tilt to dielcer from heat or rain] Banne^ f. 
auUrCf m. ttvdcUîj m. 

AWOKE (S-6iiOke'), the preterite of To 
Awake : which fee. 

AWORK (i-oueiirk'1, ar.d Aw.trking 
(^-oij:i^:rlv'-in'gnt), ajv. [onwofkj Au traijaiU 
dans U trai/ail. 

AWRY (a-râï'), aj). [oblique; afquint, 
UDeven j perverfej Oblique, de tramers, mal-fait, 
Conlr faU, tourne. 

A\VR\, aJv. [obliquely, afquint, unevenly] 
Obliquement, de Ira-aers. To lo~k awry, Re- 
garder de tra-veii. To go awry, A'ier di cite, 
de travers. 

* To ta'k awry, De'ra'.fer.ner, de'titer des 
maximes fauces, tenir de mauvais p>oJj:s. 

AX, or Axe (Sks)',/ [a fnarp edged in;hu- 
ment ferving to hew wood] Hache, f. cognée, f. 
A b^ttle-axe, or pole-axe, Huche d'armes, f, A 
batcle-axe (fuch as the band of gentlemen pen- 
loners carry when they are in waiting), Ba-ie- 
cvrbin, m. A broad-axe, cr chip-axe. One 
diloire. A butcher's-axe, Un maillet, A pick- 
axe. Un pic, une pio-he. 

AXE- VETCH (Sks '-vet. he), <»• Hatchet- 
Vetch,/ [Bot. ftcuridaca, emerus, lutea ma- 
jor ; a fort of plant] Sc'ke' Jauvjge, m. Feve de 
Uup, f. 

AXILLA ("g-zïl'-lâ), or Ala, /. [Anat. 
the cavity under the upper part of the arm] 
Aijfelte, f. 

Axilla fBot. the angle comprehended be- 
tween the ftem of plants and their leaves] 
jiijjytle dcs/eiiilles, f. 

AXILLAR [!ig-z'i\'-\"\r), and Axillary 
(Sg-zil '-Id-ré), eidj. [belonging to ihe axilla] 
Axillaire. The axillary artery, L'artire ax- 
ilaire* 

AXINOMANCY (aks-in '-ô-mïn'-cé), /. 
[in Antiq. a divination by means of an axe] 
Divination où l^ on Je Jervait d'une hache. 

AXIOM (ak'-sïeûmt;, /. [a pniiciple 
granted without proof] j^xiome, m. maxime, f. 

AXIS (ik'-cicf). Axle (ak'-sl'), and 
Axle-tree ( k '-sl-trî), /. [the pin which 
paffes through ihe midftof ihe whe:l, on ivhich 
the circumvolutions of the wlieel are ferfnrmed] 
uixe, m. ejpeu, ra. arbre, m. tourillon, m. 
fivt!, m. 

Axis [line pafling through the centre of the 
terreftrial globe] Axe de la terre. 

A.\is [3 fpecies of deer] Axis, m. cerf du 
Gsnge, m. 

AXLE-PIN (ak'-sl'-pïnf),/. [an iron-pin] 
L^ljfe d'une ryat, i. 

AXOLOTI,/. [a fingular fifli of the lake of 
Hexico] .ixohti or Axoloti, ir. 

AXUNGIA 'aks cûn'-djï-a),/. fa kind of 
fat, the haroeft and diert of any in the bodies of 
animals] Axor.ge, f. fain-duux, m. graijj'e, (. 
vieux-oing, m 

AxiNCrA of glafs [the gall or fait of glafs, 
the fcuoi of g'a's before it be thoroughly vitri- 
fied] Axor.ze, f. fel de verre, m. 

AY (a-"ï), adv. [yes] Oui, Ay-marry, 
Cui-da. 



B 



\queje fuii ! 

j AYE {c-\)i ad'V. [forever] yl janiiitif pour 

AV'EL, /. [from ^/w/; in Law; a writ 
which lies where the grandiailicr wab feized on 
the day he died, a fîrani^er enteis and dirpolfeires 
the heir] Si^rd d'a£}e, 

AYR, Ayrv, V. Air, Airy. 

AYJi-I,/ [a tree of Br^fii] yiyr'tt m. 

AYR Y er Aery [a neft or company of 
hawks] -/><?,/. 

1^. Z AMOGLAN sr Agemoglan (az-am- 
ô'-gl-ne) [d^child rot a turk, duing all the 
drud^eiy in theSerùglio] Azjmcg'atiy m. 

AZAROLAj /. [Eût. Neapolitan medlar] 

j^3Êr;.V, f, 

AZAROLUS, /. [the Ne3polit4n nncdlar- 
tree] Az,iro!,cry m. pcmmettcy f. 

AZEDARACH, /. [bead-tree, melia, an 
Indian liîach] Az. darach ou Arbre jahtt, ra. 
B/poU., m Nm:l?j m. 

AZERBO, 7". (a vvild h^trfe of Eth'cpia i a 
kind of zebra] A^trhc, m. 

AZIMUTH (rz'-ï-nieûtsh),/. [in Aftron. 
Tertifa! circ'e] Àz.-r:ui, m. 

Azimuth ot ti^e fun, cr of" a flar. Un arc at 
I hurix'.jif cctr.pr.s er.trc le mtr'id'xen tfun i'ltu^ È7 
un Vit kal dcr.f.Cj dsns U^uelje trowve Icjokily ou 
une t'îo'ile. 

AziMCTH [adjeûively ufed] Az^mutal. 
Azimufh-cojnpafs, Compai a^ntnuia/. Azl- 
murh-dial, C<2drjn jximi/^aî. 

AZIO,/. V. AcTiuM. 

AZOGA,/ [Sganifti galleon ; a quickfilver- 
ftiip] Azogut' or A^igucy f. 

AZONi,/. ^/. [gods common to every coun- 
try] Az.oneSi m. pi. 

AZORES cr AzoBiAN Islands,/, pi- [a 
group of iflsnds in the Atbntic ocean, and part 
of Africa] /« Acorti <'X ylz.orn. f. 

AZOTH _(é'-z6tsh),/. [ar.c. Chymiilry ; 
mercury, the firil matter of raetals] Ax.oth, m. 

AZUBA, /. [a tree of St. Domingo] 
Asuiha, m 

AZURE (é '-jïeûre), /. [light blue, ultra- 
marine, Lambert's blue, rtarch-blue, ik)-blue 3 
in Heraldry, blue] Azur^ m. 

Azure, adj. f iky. blue] ^s;.vr, i>ha (cUjie. 
Azure-colour, Axure. To paint with azure- 
colour, Ax,urer. 

AZURE-STONE (é'-jïeur,--stône),/. Lûfu 
IjxuI:j m. a^ur, m. 

AZURIN'ES {é^ïoii-ram'z), / //- [a fort 
of Canons] AzarînSy m. pL 

AZYGOS (é -2Ï--ÔCO, / [Anat. a vein 
about the heart] Azgo^, m. ie trol/time rameau 
du tronc ajcendùnt de la •veine 'ca-ve. 

AZYMA (é '-zï-sna), /. [thf f ait of un- 
leavened bread among the Jewij A^jitusy tn. pL 
la fete dn Azymes. 

AZYMITiî: (é '-zï-mï-;i) or Azymites, 
/. pi Az.yml:csy m G" f. pi. Ceux <j"i Je jer'vent 
de pain azytne dufii le jacrljici de la mejj'e. 

AZVMUS ;a -zï-meû«), adj, [not fer- 
mented, ma*ie without leaven] Axymc. 



B. 



BA la même arûculaticn en Anglais qiitn 
François ; quoique les Anglais la nomment 
bi, Êf les ï'ravf if bé. Elle ne Je prononce point 
ordinairement à la fin des m:ts aprèt la lettrcy m, 
comme d.^ns Comb, to climb, Sf.-. r.:n plus que 
devant la lettre t, comme dans dabf", debtor, doubt, 
ûibtle, fefr. 

B, /. B, ra. A great B, In grand 2. 



BAC 

He don't know a B from a bull's foot, // r,ffj>i 
hi A ni B . 

B [a mufical term] Be-fa-Ji, This tune is 
in B, Cet air efl en bc'-fa-fi. À B (hatp, a B 
flat, Un be'-carre, un hc-mol. Marked with B 
flat, Bémolije'. 

BAA (ba),/. [the cry of a flieep] Be, m. 

To Baa, v. n. [to cry like a ftieep] Brier. 

BAAL (bé '-al), Bel, Brontaios [My- 
thol. furnames of Jupiter] Baal, Bel,- Bron- 
laut, m, 

Baal,/. [Antiq. the fupreme being among 
the Phœnicians] Baal, m. Baalim, inferior 
deities ; B.^altis, Diana, a-nong the fame. 

BABBLE (bjb -bl), /. [prJte, idle talk, 
fenfelefs prattle] Ralil, m. jaj'erie, f. He 
is nothing but babble, Jl n'a que da babil. 

To Babble -ing, -%d, v. n. [to prate, 
to talk idly, to tell fecrets] Babiller, caqncter, 
jaftr, bavarder. 

BABBLER (h.ïb'.bleiir), /. [prattler. Idle 
ta'ker, teiier of fec.ets] Babillard, m. babd- 
larde, f. bavard, m. bavarde, t. 

BABBLING (bib'-blïn'gw), andBABBt^t- 
MENT (b b'-bP.mcn't), /. (lenl'elefs prate] 
B^hil, m, caqu t, m. bavardcrîe, f. caqueterie, f, 

BABE, Baev (bc'.bé), /. [an infant] 
Bambin, m. pntpcn, m. l>cuparû, m. petit enfart 
au mcnllot. 

BABEL (bé'-bcl),/. [confusion; a high 
tower built by the defcendanrs of Noah after 
the {iioi]Lii!curde Babel, f. V. Babvlon. 

RABEL-.MANDEL,/. falhe'.ght, an ifland, 
and a mountain at the entrance of the Red Sea; laL 
l2°-4o' N. Ion. 4+'-'-3o' £.] Babel-marJel, m. 

BABERV" (b'-beiii-c), / [finery to picafe a 
babe] Babiole, (. Jcujou, m. 

BABISH_(bc'-bkhO, /. adj. [childilh] 
Enfantin, puerile, 

BABOON (b'-boûne'),/. [a great monkey^ 
a large ape] Babouin, m. babou, m. tartarin, m. 
magot, m. grcsjînge. 

BABY, V. Babe. 

BABY (bé'-bc) [doll, child's puppet] 
Poupée, i. Baby. houle. Bone à loupée, f. 
Baby-things, Babioles, f. pi. Baby-hood (be '. 
bé-ho\idc), Enfance, f. 

BABYLON (bâb'-ï-lonf), / [anc. cap. 
city of AITjria, where the tower of Pabel 
ftood] BabyLnt, f. Babylonian, Babyloiiic, 
Eabylonith, Babylonien, Chaldéen. 

B.ACCASSERAY,/. [the capital of the pe- 
ninfula of the Crimea; lat 45" 30' N. Ion. 
3;,° 40' E.] Bacajeray, Bachaferay, m. 

B.i.CC,^TED (bik'-ké-ted), adj, [befet 
with peails; having many berries] Orné de' 
perks ; rempli de baies. 

BACCHANALIAN (bak-k3-né '-lï-Sne), 
/. [a tioious perfon; adrunk.rdj Débauché, m. 
ivrogne, m. 

■To BACCHANALIZE (b-ik'-ka-na-iaïzt), 
-ING, -ED, T. n. [to imitate the Bacchanals] 
Faire la débauche, faire grand bruit ; || Baccha- 
nalifer, 

BACCHANALS (tak'-ka-n.ïlî), / ;,/. 
[Mythol. the feaft of Bacchus] Bacchanales, i pi. 

BACCHANT (bak '-k ^n't), or Bac- 
chante, or Bessaride, /. [Mythol. a prief- 
cels of Bacchub] Bacchante, f. Bejfaride, f. femme 
qui céiébroit les fé'es de Bacchus. 

BACCHARlS, /. [Bot. a vulnerary plant of 
America] Bacchans, f. 

BACCHIAD^ (bak-kTi''-â-di), / pi, ■ 
[Mythol. a family of Corinth who bdilt Syra- 
cufej Bacchiades, f. pi. 

BACCHIC (bak'-krk), adj. [mad, frantic, 
riotous] fsacchque 

BACCHUS (b-k'-keuc,),/ [Mythol. the 
fon of Jupiter and Seme e, and the god of' 
dunkards] Bacchus, m. 

BACCiFEROUS (i ïk-cif-ï-reûc.-), adj. 
[Bot. tha' bear- berries] Bac^'ifere. 

BACCINIUM or Baccina,/. [Brit. hilf. ' 
walh-hands bafon] Cuvette, {. 

.BACHELOR 



BAC 

. BACHELOR (batch '-ï-lcuO»/ [a giadu- 
"atciu the Univcrfity] Huchlter, m. 

Bachelor [a man unmarried] Garcony m. 
ce/:&atairCf m. 

J A Knight Bachch>r [a knight of the lowcft 
order] Un Chevalier Bachelier. 

BACHELORSHIP (b-tch '-ï-leiir.chïp),/ 
[the decree of bachelor, ihc fir(t degree in an 
ÙnivcriityJ Bjaoiautc'aty m. degrt de ba.he- 
litrt m. 

Bachelorship, /. [the condition of an 
unmarried man] Ct'lihaty m. 

BACHELORS- BUTTON (b ;tch'-ï.|«ruiz- 
bcût '-in), y", [campion or lychnis] PaJJ'e Jieary 
t, (i'.iliet de Du'Uy m. br.ufcn d'ar^ m. 

B.ACfU AN, /. [one of the Molucca iflands , 
BûcJiijfjy m. 

BACK, (b k), /, [the hinder put of the 
body, from the neck to the thi^^hs] Le dos. 
Back to back, Dn i) *Iou A pig-back, Un da: 
'voiUc. A fjddle-bick, Un dos enfonce. To fall 
on one's back, bomber à la ren'v.rjr. To beat 
one back and belly, B'lttre qudquun dot i^ veti- 
tre ( Ic battre jam nvjcrcorde). 

To turn one's back, ''Tourner le dosj s'eyfuiry 
s'en aller. * Tu turn one's back to one, Mourner 
le dos à quc^quun^ I'' abandonner. 

• To lay all upon one*s back, Mettre tout fur 
h dos de qiielqu^uny Là im/uttr tout. 

* To have a ftrong back, A^oW bon dos, 
fupi>ort£r tout. * To carry a perfon upin one's 

back, Porter quelqu'un Jur Jes e'pauUsy le jcuffrjr 
impatiemment . 

* To rail at one behind his back, MeJirede 
quelqu'un en fan abjence. 

f He basnet a fhîrt to put on his back, 7/ 
pCa fai une c/um'je â rndtre fur fan dosy il eft 
tres-pawvre. 

Back [the reinî or loins] Les reins, m pL 
/ft lombcsy m. pi. I have a pain in my lack, 
y^al mal aux reins. To b-eak one's back, Rom- 
fre les reins à quelqu^utiy I e'retntery * lui ca[}tr.le 
CQUy • U perdre. The back of a liorfe, L'c'c/iine 
d^un chenjaif f. 

Back,/, [the hinder,part of any thing] Doty 
m. drrrièrey m. la partie p'-fteruwe d'une choje. 
The back of a knife, Le des d'un couteau. The 
bick of a coach, Le derrlre d'un CJrrùJJ'e. Thi=r 
back of a cbiir, Le dcjjitr d'une cJiaife, Back 
of a folded ihcet of p'pcr, D.s. A book gulh 
on the back, U li-vre o ore jur le dos» The baik 
of a chimney, Phque deju, pL-que d'uKe che- 
vnltice. Back of the forge [where the nozzle of 
ihe bellows come outj C6(J de la tuyere. The 
back of the hand, Le re-vets de la mam. Backs 
(among Itathei-cucters, the thitkeit hides, 
ufed for loies), Dos. Back, f. [among Il.iy- 
m-'kek'S, tli3t part of the Itajs whe.e the eyelets 
are] Bande d'ceilleiSy f. 

Back [inDirtillcry; a v-iTcl in which the 
liquoi is put to Jermencj Baqutiy m. 

Back i>f the ftem polt (in fea-language), 
.Contre-etamhord extt'ieury m. Rack-boaid, Dof- 
f.tr d'un canot y m. Back-iiays, or Bread-back - 
itays, Gjl-h'juhûnfy m, pi, étais, m. pi. Shift- 
ing back-ftay?, Gal-haubans nfoljns. Back- 
ftays yUic^ J Chaînes de gal-haubam, i. pi. Af- 
ter-back Itays, Contre-e'cuisy m pL Back of the 
rudder, Couteau du goui-emaiîy m. 

Back, aj'u. [b-h:ndj En arr'ùre» Togo 
back, Aller en arrière. To rerurn back, Re- 
tourner en arrière* To pull back, Tirer eu ar- 
rière. 

• A pull-back, Un çhftacUy un empéJie- 
mcnt. 

p:^ Back, or back again, Z)* r^foar. You 
muft give me fomethmg back, or back again, 
yous dfvtz me d'.nner quelque chofe de retour, J 
Jhall be b^ck again by one o'clork. Je jerui 
de retour à une heurcy o\x jur les une Jift-ie* 

Bai K again] DereJu/\ une Jecomte fois. Cet 
cd'i'crhe joi'jt à un ■iierbe marque la r/uération de 
J'afltcn. To cume hick. Retenir, lo fend 
lack, R.n-voytr, To keep back, i> Unir. 



B A C 

To Back, -inc., -ed, "v. a. [to mount a 
horfej Monter un cheval. 

* To Back [to mainta'n, i^i flrcnglhen, to 
fupport, to fecoui] Apptiyer y fecondtr y favorifcry 
épauler y accompagner, 

* Tu back an anchu (in fea-ianguage), Em- 
penr.cler une ancre. To ba:k the fjils, Coffer 
les 'viles. AUt tre Us 'voiles f,r le mat, ouB'^j 
fer les voiles à cu'er. To back a-liein, ÂVitr à 
çul-r (ave. l's avirons), g:^^ Back ail a-itcrn ! 
*xie tout à lultr ! ( < ovtmardement aux rameurs), 

BACKIiEROND (b'k'-bï-rdn'd), /. [a 
law-ti.-im for a 'h ef taken with gooHs upon him] 
yoUar pr\s jur le f.iity cu in flagrant déi't y m. 

To lîACKlii 1"E (bAk -b iic), -ing, -ed, 
■"• a. [t') fiandcr j Médire de quelquuny en mal 
parler en foi abfcrce. 

BACK-BliER (bak'-b ï teur), / [a privy 
Cdlumniatoi", cenlurtrj Méaifanty m. caicmniu- 
ttur, m. ajptc^ m. 

BACK-BASKET (b.k -ba.-kë:f),/. [dor- 
fcr j Hott^y f. 

BACK-BLOW (bak'-blO), /. fback- 
i\:roU.t^ Coup de revers J m. coup d arrihe-mainy tn. 

BACKBONE (b k'-bôm), /• [fpinej 
L'épine du dos, f. Concavity cr hole of the 
back-bjne, Canal de l'épine du d.s. The b ck- 
'bone of a hare or rabbir. Le ruble d'un lièvre ou 
d'un lûpir. 

BACK-CL'OUTS (b k'-klJoûts), /. [a 
claih to keep childien clean] Braiesyf. 

BACK-DOOR (bak'-dGi-),/ [a door be- 
hind the houfe] PtjKe de deniére, f* [in For- 
Ciiication] Puterne, f, 

* A back-door [a fhiftj Une porte de derrière, 
un faux-fuyant y une échappatoire ^ alibi forainsy 
m. pi. 

'-[■ To k ep the back-door open [or one's 
belly loofe] Tenir le ventre libre. 

BACKED (b.'k't), pa,t. adj. M'^nté ; fécond éy 
fav.riféy épauléy appuyé, JouHnUyJupporte. 

Backing (U k'-ïn'^ne), J. [mounting a 
horfej L'avion de monter un chei-al. [Suppoft- 
ing or countenancing] Appui, m. foutien, m. 
fuppùTty m. afjijlancey f. 

BACK-FRIEND (b k'-frën'd), / [an ene- 
my in fectet] F^ux amïy ennemi caché, un ami 
prétendu . 

BACKGAMMON (b" k-gâm^eiii^f), / [a 
play at tables] Toutes-tabiesy jorte de jeu de 
triâlrac. * To be a great man at backgammon. 
Abattre bien du bcis. 

BACK-GROUND (bâk '-graoun'd),/ [in 
perfpeOive] Enfomcment, m- fond, m. 

BACK-HOU^E (bak '-h out^), /. Arriin^ 
maifony f. bâiiment Jur ie derrière^ m. 

BACK-PIECL (b k'-pTc^, f. La partie de 
la cuoajje ^ui ccumre'le dos. 

BACK ROOM (bak'-roumf), / [a room 
behind] Chur,ibre de derrière, f. 

B-àCK-SHOP (bâk'-chc-p), /. [a fhop be- 
hind] y^ Anihe-bourique, f. 

BaCK-SIDE (b.k'-saVd?),/ [the hinder 
part of any thing or auimilj Le dtrr'they h re- 
vers. On the back-fiJe, Par denihey fur le 
derrière. 

To BACK-SLIDE (bïk-slaïde), -ing, ed, 
V. a. [to Oiufflle, to fall ofi-'J Reculery b'taifer, 
tergiverjery fe dédire. To bac'k-flide in religion, 
Ap(ftafier. 

iiACK-SLlDER ■ (b?k slâï'-deur), / [a 
fliuffler; an apollate] ié^ui biaijcy qui tergi'vcrfe. 
Back-llider in relit,ion. Un apojîat, un renégat. 

BACK-SLIDING (bak-siaï '-din'gnf), /. 
'Te'giverfation, f. Back-flidJng in religion, A- 
pcfiafey f. 

BACK-STAFF (bak'-staf), /. [an agro- 
nomical infttument] L.Ji. umcnt pour ptehdre la 
hauteur du folexl en mery m. 

BACK-STAIRS (bàk'-fterz), / Kfcalier 
dérobé ou de dégcgtnunty m, A p^ge of the 
back-rta rs to a frince, Un valet de la garde~ 
robe iibfz un Prince. 
1 BACK-STAYS (bak'-stcze),/. [ropes in 



BAD 

ftiip's rigging to prevent the mart from pitchir.g 
forward] Ln e'l^h da nil-, lit na'virr, m. 

BACK-STITCH (bjk-icïcht), /. [a ftitch 
ihît is returned back] ^riirt-point, m. 

BACK-STROKE (klk.slrôkO, /• [at ten- 
nis] Coup ii'arri'tre mairt, m. 

BACK-SWANKED (bïk-soûân k't), aJJ. 
[thin, link I Fffanpc, éUvcc. 

BACK SWORD (bak'.sôrdi),/. [a fw-oti 
wuhone (liar? edge] Ejlramayn, m. tffajcn, 
m. hb'i, m. A back.fword iran, C</jri j:i/ /e 
hat à t'>ufs (i'tftriitr:j^:n, ifui ejfaitor.ne. 

Backward (b k'-oueOrd), adj. [flow, 
negligent] La:i, négligent, panjjiuxjftjani. 

Backward [late] raidtf. 

(iAcKwARD, or Backwards (bâk '- 
ouciiida), adv. \on the backfide ; regreflTivelyl 
Par aerricrCf à rectt^ofit, à la rtuverfe, à retc/urSf 
rn arr-'crt.- Shjil we go backward ? Rilturvenns- 
nous jut 710' pas ?* 

To go backward and foiwird, Aller Êf -venir. 
Going bacltwards and forwirds, -i/Ztfj (=f i/f- 
nu«. * To go backward and forwa.d. Se ceuper, 
Jf dcdirt, fe de'mertir. 

BACKWARDLY (brk'-oijeurd-lé), adv. 
[averf.-ljf, unwillingly] Maigre' foi, avec re'. 
pu^tianee. 

BACKWARDNESS (b.ïk'-oûeSrd-nccO, 
/. [flownefs, dulnefsj unwillingnefs] Len- 
'''"■> f- négligence, i. rc'fugname, {. relardc- 
ment, m. 

BACK-YARD (bak'-Wdf), /. V,:e cour 
fur le dirrière, ou ûrrière'Cour, f. 

EACOBa, / fthe fruit of a fort of Banaaa- 
ttcej Bacove ou Bacobe, m. 

BACON (be'-kn), /. Lard, m. A flitch 
of bacon, Ur.ejlhhe de lard. A gammon of bî- 
zi>n,Vtl jambon, A bacon-hog, Un cocimi grai. 
A (lice of bjcon, £/« barde, f. To cover a 
fowl with a thin (lice of bacon, Barder une vo- 
laille. Larding bacon, Car'.n, m, 

•f To (ave one's bacon. Se lirer d'une mé- 
chante affaire, ou bien Prendre foin de fa peau, ne 
poi s'attirer de mauvaijts affaires, \fortir d'une 
affa.re les braies nettes. 

BaCULE, /. [in Forîlf. a fmall draw- 
bridge] pont à f>-he. m. 

BACULUS DIVIMATORIUS, /. [vir- 
gula divina] Baguette divinatoire, f. verge d^Aa. 
rcn, t. 

Bad (bad), adj. [ill, vicious] Mauvais, 
me'atcnt, vi.irux, malin ^ labile. A bad fcheme of 
g'lvcinmenl, Une mau-jjije coKfilution. Bad for- 
lune, Mauvoife fortune, malheur, .Bad times, 
1 caps durs (j^ fâc Iteux. Bad memory, Me'mcirt 
lahde, f. 

T'o be bad, Etre maladr, fe perler mal. It 
is veiy bad with him, Ilt-afoit n.tl, il efl trh- 
Kjlitde ; * II eft foit m.i! dans fes affaires. 

\ Sure, it is not fo ban wiih jou ! Fraimevt, 
.je ne. mus eitis pas Ji me'char.l. To keep bad 
hour-î, Se retirer à des heures indues. 

fl B:rl,»M!<-j..':5 j » ile, •! i/, f^ff//" (fynon. 1 ! 
/<ffrflîgn:fîes dcficent in g odnefs ; vile, ftamped 
wiih infamy ; thus : he is a ^«rrfchriftian who is 
void of faith j he who betrays his friend is a 
I vile wretch. Speaking of things, we fay : that 
] which has been iT.uch ufcd, but may Hill ferve, 
'^had; that which c.-.nrot be ufeJ wi'h credit 
IS vtu, A bad man is c-jndtmnable, and draws 
upon himfelf the ha:r d of every honed perfon. 
A vile mm is contemptib.e, and becomes the 
outcaft of the world. 

Bad, or Cade (bédé), /.rrr. V. To Bro. 

BADAJOS, / [capita! of Eftramadura in 
Spain ; lat. 38° 32' N. Ion. 6° 50' \V.] Ba- 
uaT'Z, m. 

BADE or Baden, /. [a city of Germany 
lat. 48^ 50' N. Ion. S» 14.' E. and of Switzer- 
land; lat. 47' 25- N. Ion. S» 20' E.] Bade 
ou Baden, m. 

BuDGE (b.'îu]?), /. fmaik or cognizance 
worn, token] Marque, f. figne, m. caraBlre, m. 
fytr.liik, m. * f weet mercy is nobility's true 

badge. 



BAG 

tadge, Le cl/mence efl U vrjî cJrj^tre Je h 
gfar.dt'ur» » 

Badge [in fea-language] Faujfe bcutàiUy (. 

To Badge, -ing, -£d, f. j. [to mark as 
with a badge] Marquer. 

BADGER (bad'-jeur),/. [brock; a fraall 
•quadruped] £la':rcauj m, ta'ijjhny m. grijardf m. 
(in Poland), Borfuc, m. 

BADIANA, /. [Bot. the feed of the Chi- 
nefe anife-tree] Badiane^ f. 

BADIGEON, /. [a mixture of plafter and 
free-ftone] Badigeon^ m. 

BADINAGE, /. [a word borrowed from the 
French} fiort, or waggery] Badinage, m. badi- 
meriey f. 

BADLY (bad Mé). ad-v. [in a bad manner] 
Maly à peine, avec peine, 

BADNESS (bad '-necf), / [a want of good 
-qualities] Meckavcetéy f. 

BAFETAS, /. [a coarfe Indian cotton- 
cloth] Bjfctaiy m. 

BAFFIN'S BAY,/, [in the nrrthein he- 
cnifphere] Ba'ie de Ba^i-., f. 

To Baffle (b:;J'-fi'), -ing, -ed, t. a. 
fto elude J to confound; to cru/h] Amu^ety 
^ouer quelqu'un, \lu\ pojjcr la plume par h tec \ 
confondrcy dorner de la cor.fî'fv.n^ déconar er ; dé- 
truirLy laiîre en rui'^e, ren-verjo-y déjouer y ^ befiir. 

Baffle,/, [ftiam; defeat] y^mi/y^mcnr, m. 
trfimperUy f. confujîoriy f. defaîtey f. \. cacade, f. 
To come off wiih a baffle. Se tirer mal d'une 
affSire \ \ faire un cacade. 

BAFFLED (baf -fl'd), /. part. adj. A- 
snufe'y jou/; confondu, déccnctrté^ détruit. 

BAFFLER (b:f'-fleûr}, / [who baffles] 
IrQmpeuryTTi. qui ccrtfond, qui reni/trje. 

BAFFLING (brif-flln^g^c), /. Va^ion de 
0cuer que.'qu'-^jjiy de le confondre f &c. 

BaG (bag), j! [fack, pouch]5df, m. bijfac, m. 
A bag uf money, V''jac d'argents A bag of pep- 
per. Un fac de pcir-re. Bags of wool ultd in a 
iiege, Sacs de laine. A hsg for one's hair. Une 
bourfe à cheveux. Hair-cloih-bag [in which 
clives are prelfed] S.6u£iny m. 

*\ To put one in a bag. Mettre quelqu'un 
Jatis/a pocke, être plus fcrt que lui. 

*+ To give one the bag to hold, C'.nfondre 
^ue.'fu^L.i:-y hi dcnnerJjTj paquefj lui ri-ver Jon chu ^ 
ou bien, U jouer, hù en donner à garder. 

Bag and Baggagf, Bagage, m. Totrufs 
up baj and baggage, Plier cjgage^ décamper, itn 
aller. Te gairifon came out with bag and bag- 
gage, l^a garntjcn fjrtit bagues Jawves. 

A -black-bag, Une coiffe de femme. A cloak- 
b?g. Uns valiji. A hawking-bag. Une gibedhe. 
A leaihcr-bag, Une poche de cuir, une bçugeite. 
A fweet-bag. Un jachct. A tinker's bag. Une 
diouine. Bag or ba/ket charged with cinders, 
oakum, &c. to be ufed in fctlieFÎng (in fea- 
ïanguage), Bonnette lardée. 

To Bag, -ging, ged, v» a. [to put into 
a iag] Altttre en fac ou dat:s un fac. 

To Bag, i/. n. [to fwell like a full bag] 
£tre enfé. 

BAGATELLE (bâga-ta'), /. [a trifle] 
B igatelle, f. niaifcricy f. 

BAGAUZE (b^g-dztf'),/. [the fugar-cane 
that has paffcd ihrough the mill, and is only fit 
for fuel] Bagajfiy f. 

BAGDAD (bag'-drd^,/ [a town of Afia 
upon the Tigris; lal. 33''-ao' N. Ion. 43"- 
s.z' E.] Bagdad, ra. 

EAGET (b:îga'-cL->, /. [a fjrt of ilrong 
-tulip] Baguette. 

BAGGAGE (b'*lg:/-€djt-j, /. [furniture or 
^ocds for an army] Bcgagc, m, attinily m. 

^4- A baggage [a worthlefswomanj Une garce, 
i.i: putain d^ armée '.^ carcgne, f. 

BAGGED, part. ad]. Erfléy pian. 

TîAGGlNGLY ("bag«'-in'g«f-ÎL'), adv. 
fproudly] Fièrement, cvec fierté.^ fupirhtmtnt. 

BAGKERES, /. [tawn of France famous for 
its minerai waters; lat, 43^-3' N. Ion. 0°- 
12' E. j Bagncniy m. 

9 



B A I 

BACNIALAC, / [capital of Bofniaîn Tur- 
key ; lat. 44*^-2+' N. Ion, iS^-o' £.] Bani- 
aluch ou Bagna lue, m. 

B AGNIO (ban '-ïo), /. [a place for bathing] 
Un bain. A bagnîo-keeper, Un ba'igveur. 

BAGNIO [a prifon in Turkey, where the 
flives are încloledj Bagvc, m. 

BAGOE, /. [Mythol. a nymph who taught 
the Tufcans the art of prophefying by thunderj 
Bagce', f. 

BAG-PIPE (bag'-paipe), / [a mufical in- 
ftrument confiding of a leathern bag and pipes] 
Mufette, f. ccrnemufe, f. 

To Bag-pipe the mizen, 1/. a. [in fea-lan- 
guagej Mettre Vartimûn vent dfffus (en portant 
l'écoute vers les haubans du côté du vent, ^ U 
bas de la vergue fous le vent ), 

BAG-PIPER (b3g'-p:V-peûr),/. [one that 
plays on a bag-pipe] foueur de muj'etie, m. 

BAG-PUDDING (bao''-l'oii-dnrgr7e), / 
Scrte de poadin louilli à VAngUif: 

BAGRE,/ [fortof frerti-waterfifli]5a^rr,m. 

BAGUETTE (bag« '-ëtO, / [Archit. a 
bead ; alfo a fwitch sr wanJ] Baguette, f. 

BAHAMA (ba-hé'-ma), or Lucaya 
Iflands, f. [iflands of N. America] Bahama. 

BAHÉL'SCHULLI, /. [a thorny Iiidiat 
fhrub] Bahtl^ m. 

BaHUS,/, [a town of Sweden; lat. 57*^-; 
52' N. long. ii"-42' E.] Bahus, m. 

BAIKAL,/ [a great lake in Siberia] Baikal. 

BAIL (bék), / [furety] Cautior:, f. A folv- 
able bail] Caution folvable. A houfe-keeper'à 
bail. Caution bourgeJfe. To be ball forone, i2c- 
pondre pcur quelqu*un. Etre caution pour lui. To 
be out of priion upon bail. Etre élargi fous 
cautiçn. 

To Bat'-., -ing, -ed, V, n. [to give 
bail for another] Cautiinner. 

BAILABLE (bé'-la-bl*), û(/;. [that may be 
bailed] ^u''in peut cautionner, redvable à caution. 

BAIL-DOCK (b°l£ '-dok), /. [in Courts of 
juftice; the place where prifoners are kept till 
called up for their trials] Prifon, f. concicrge/ie, f. 

BAILED (bé 'I'd), part. adj. Cautionné. 
Bailed out cf prifon, Elargi fou i caution. 

BAILIFF (bé'-lït). /• [-^ foit of magiiVrate, 
or officer of jultice] Bailii, m. A baif.ff's wife, 
Baliive, f. 

Bailiff [acatchpole] 5f/'^fr:r, m. A guard- 
houfe for bailiffs, B^rrioe de fhger.s. Bailiff's 
follower, 4 Ilapf>e-chair, m. 4- pcuffc~cul, m. 

The Bailiff of Dover-Calîle, Le gouver- 
neur du chatcju de Douvres. 

Bailiff [a land-fleward] Un receveur^ m. 
un homme d'' affaires, qui prend foin des terres d"" un 
feigreur. 

BAILING (bé '-lïn'gnf), / Cautionnement, 
m. X arrhement, m. He was bound for his 
friend; that bailing has ruined him, "7/ s'eji 
obligé pour f on ami ; ce cautionnement ("a ruiné» 

BAILIWIC (bé'-lï-ouïk), /. [the place 
or jurifdiftion of a bail'ff] Bail.'iagCym. 

BAIN (bc'nO,/ [bath] Bai,:, m, 

BAIOCO, /. [a fmail copper coin, uicd 
at Rome] Baicque,f. 

BAIRAM,/. [a feaft, celebrated by the 
Tu:k3; their Eafler] Le Bairam. 

To BAIT (bettr), -ing, -ed, v, a. [to put 
meat upon a hook] Amorcer, mettre une amorce 
à un hame^zn ; appâter 5 au figuré, attirer, in~ 
citer, harceltr, tourmenter. 

To Bait a Bull [to fet dogs upon him] 
Lancer les chiens fur un taureau, pour l'cngjger au 
con.-bat. 

To Bait, v. ». [to ilop for refreihment] 
Rafriiuhir in voyage, s^arrctcr pour boire ou peur 
manger. 

To Bait [to clap the wings] Battre des 
ailes. The hawk baiteih. Le faucon bat des 
aiUs. The hawk baits at a black-bird, // fond 
fur un încrle. 

Bait,/, [meat to allure animals ; tempta- 
Vion, alluieiaent, eatkçmenc; reficiluncnc on -al 



BAL 

journey] Aj>pàt, m. amorte, f. altraU, m. J^iu'r, 
(. Bait to alluie fiih (.lob-worms), ^.7j«j, f. p|. 

BAITED (bé'-iëd), part. aJj. Amtirci, &c, 
au propre & au figuré. 

BAITING (bé'-tin-g«), /. VaBan d'à. 
morcer j ou de rafraîchir, Uz. f. 
_ To go through without baiting, Brû/er un 
gitey une fojie-, la â'mée. 

A bailing-place [an inn] Cabaret, m. hôttt. 
Icr'u, f. 

A baiting-place for bulls and bsars. Lieu où 
Us taureaux & la eurs Je baiter.t avec dct 
chiens, m. 

A bull-baiting, Vn combat de taureaux. 

BAlZEorBAYS {hize), f. [a kind of flan, 
nelj BaïHte, f. rcveche, f, beige, i. 

To BAKE (bcks), -ing, -eo, v. a. [t» 
heat in an oven] Chauffer oi; cuire au four : bou- 
langer. To bake again, Recuire. 

BAKED (beTt't), and Bakes (b='k-n), 
part adj. Cuit au fur. 

BAKE-HOUSE (bck^ '.bSoucr),/. [a place 
for baking bread] Bcutangere, f. 

BAKER (be'-ktiir), /. [one «ho bakes 
bread] Boulanger, xn. Baker's wife, B.uhn- 
gcie, f. Coun-ry-baker, /. Fournicr, m. Ba- 
ker's foicman. Geindre, m. Baker's men, 
-1- Miirons, m. pi. 

BAKER-LEGGED (be '.keur-lëg-g'd),,,^;. 
Slui a les jambes éioigr.ûs rune de l'autre, & en 
dehors. 

BAKING (bé'kïn'gw), /. VaUi^n de cuire, 
cuijj'-.n, f. bcuiargirie, f. fiurn/e, f. Bread of the 
firll or fécond baking. Pain de la freniure 
ou de la ficor.de fourne'e. The bsicir.g, cr bjker"» 
trade, he metier de boulanger, Eaking-pan, Une 
t.urtière. Baking of tobacco-pipes, Ctiiit des 
pipes à fum-'r, 

BALANCE (bal '-an'c^,/ [a pair of fcales] 
Balance, f. injlrumenl à deux baffms pour fefcr, m. 
'I h: fcales, the tongue, tne beam of a balance, 
La bajfii.s ou les pints, la languette, le ficau d'une 
balar.ce. Trial of a balance, AiguiJe d une ba- 
lance. Balance with box-ends (among fcale. 
makers ; the arms of which terminate in a 
kind of box). Balance faurde. A balance-ma. 
ker, I'aijeur de balance, balancier, m. B.ilance- 
wheel in a clock or watch, Koue de rencontre, {. 

* To put a thing or a perfon into the balance 
with or againit another, Comparer une cheje ou 
une perjonne avtC une autte. 

Balance [«ven weight] Balancement, m. 
e'quilibre, m. centre-poids; m. 

Balance of an account. Balance ou fide 
d'un compte. Balance-account, Blan, m. Ba- 
lance of tiade, Ba-'ance du commerce. Balance of 
porter. Balance du powuoir. 

Balance [one of the twelve celeftial figns] 
La Balance, un des d'juz,efignes du Zodiaque. 

To Balance, -inc,-ed, v. a. [to weigh 
in a balance; to counier-poife] Pcfr, balancer, 
tenir en é^uilbre, contrebalancer j au figuré, ex- 
amir.er, confide'rer, pejer. A rope-dancer, who 
does ntit balance his body, is in danger of falling. 
Un danjeur de corde, qui >;i balance pas bien Jon 
corps, rijque de timber, 

* To balance all reafons on both fides, Pejcr 
toutes les raij'.ns de part fef d'autre. 

To baUnce an account (to regulate an ac- 
count), Re'gLr J Colder, terminer, art eter un compte; 
le faire tajler. 

To Balance [in fea-Iangmge ; to fold ud 
part of A fail at one corner] Balancer j prendre 
un ris par en bas. 

To Balance, ii. k. [toliefitate, to fludluite] 
Balancer, 'tiéfitir, être enjujpens. 

Balance, / [in dancing] Balance', m. 
Balance forward and backward, to ihe right and 
left and round ; Balance' en avant, en arrière, a 
drcife, à gauche Êf en tournant. 

BALANCED (b..l '-an'-ci;d),;>flrf. adj. Pefe', 
balance'; examine'; foldé. 

BALANCER (bal '-an'-ceUr), /[who weighs 
ajiy ikingj Çe'iui ou ctlU qui pèje. 

BALAN. 



BAL 



BAL 



BAtANCINOCKl'-' n'-cïn'g«)./- ^ ''^'«« 
.Balanites,/, [retrod balam mar.m] 

■""i'aI.ANÙs,/. [in Anat. clans] Bahnu,,m. 

pi'jrfit ni. ,. ^ 1 _r - 

».\1.ASS (b51'-Sc.)> "é' ['l^e """=, "f* 

kind of ruby I i^^/'"s- "alrifs ruby (b..l -.,c«- 
riovi'-bc-l, RJvh^l'ih. , , .,, 

BALAUSriNE-TREE, /. [wild pomcgra- 

natr-tree I B iluujlkr, m. , , «• ,1,. 

BALAUS'nNl'S,/././.irharm^b:.laum.,the 

«o-Afrs of (hi- «id pomegranare] BalMjUi, t. p.. 

HALBLC,/. [town of Syn» m Alia j Ut. 
-^'--i'N. Ion. -,7"-?-o'E.J K«//w, m- , 

To B\1.BUCINATE (b, 1-biou '.ci-netO, 
end To Balbcti^te (ba:-bioii '-chiçtO, 
-I NO, -ED, ■!/. ». [to «""""=' '" fP"''^"SJ 

B 4.LBUTIES (bal-bi'U '-cliezi, /. ;■'. [ftut- 
tering, lUmmsiIng] i;.i/iwimf«, /.ri^-yy^eru, m. 

lJ.'LCONY(br.l-k6'-nc),y- [a tiame fctore 
thi window ot a roomj Ba/««, m- ['" ^ ""PJ 
Cukr'u dt foupe,f- • ., ,.,,., 

BALD (b,vldl, fl<^y. [without ha.i]a.7i/T.f, 
*,V. Bald-fated, Ou,u-v,. A bald kite, C'» 
M.!^';l, hruûtr, m. Bald-buzzard (fea-eagle or 
filhins-raven), Bcil-bujar^,m. _ 

» Dal n [inelegant, unadorned, flnppedJFto, 
vU\t'><r.mm,rfbattu,fr'yid, jot, fade _ 

B ALDACHiN (faïl '-dU-km..),/. [a pieceof 
atchiteftare in form or a canopy, fupponed wilU 

columns] BalJurui", ">■ , , t, 

Baldachin crBAtDAKiN, popularly Bau- 

DEiciN [Antic,, a rich clo'h, gold-warp and 
filvcr-woof, va.iouny figured, fo denominated 
from Baldacio or B..bvlQnJ .S-iWflji- n, m. _ 

BAl.DERDASH( 31 '-drar-dach.-),/- ['"'n- 
glemangle ; rude mixture, r^\Uy confufcd dil- 
couife] Mchns^, m. fatrai ai faroUt, m. gan- 
rtithui, m. y 

To Baldehdash, -INf^, -ÏP. •»■ «• I™ 
adul-erate ar.y lici"orJ McUnger, frclaur, Jo- 

'"'BALDERnASHED(bàr-deilr-da-ch't),;arf. 
*«. MéU,:gc,frdate;ji,fhJi'<qul 

BAI.DiVlA, /. [fea-pott town of Chili ; 
1st -1^-38' S. Ion. 73°-io' W.] Baldn\a,m. 

BALDLY (bSld'-lc), ad-v. [nakedly; inele- 
gantlvl Narm.nfi flaiiimtii, jam tl^gava. 

BÂLDMONY (bâld'-meun-é), V. GiN- 

BALDNESS (bîld'-nëcO, /■ [ttif 
bald] Viiatditrt chau-uf,m. calvitie, t. 

BALDRIC (bll'-drïk), / [a girdle] 
a'riVr,m. ra'i.'u"'"! m. 

!^ The baldiic of the heavens, Le Zo- 

"baLE {hiU), f. [apsckofgoods] Batle, f. 
gm paau.t. A bale of cotton, Une talU de Mm. 
A bale 'of fena, Vne oufie. A littie bale, Un 
ballot, vnj,elUfaquet. . , ,, , ^ , 

• Bale [mifeiy, calamity] Maere, f. m.i/- 
heur,m. rc'JOidcfoiiu,:,,m. ^ 

Bale i the hanole of a pail] tant dun 

Uau, m. , . 

To nAi.r,-iNG,-ED,f. "• [tomakeupin- 
toabale] Emb^lhr, faire des halMi. 

To b\le [a woid ufed adivrly by failors, 
fot heaving water out of a veflel, mrtcad of 

pumpinBJÏ'iA'-^"'' .'■'"' •"".'//'^""■"-^'^IVT!;' 
BALiFUL(bél»'-foul),ai;.[forrowful, fad; 

full of mifch^ef] Malh. ^tcux,Ju«c]ie, trifle. 

BALEFIILLY i^b.;lf '-ioul-cl, adv. | for- 
lowfully, milchievoufly] MalhtuieuJement,tnJ]e- 

"""'• ... , , • J c 

n.KiJ, f [capital of the ide and kingdom ot 

Bali in Afia ; lat. y-'-io' S. Ion. ns^-io' E.] 

Pah, m. , / , 

BALIVIS, /. [Nat. Hift. the common duck 

in the PhilippiM-iflands] Canard da P/tilif- 

p'mes, m. y. T, It 

BALK (bâk), /. [beam] Psaire, f. Balks 

^\n lea-langutiie}, Ftrar.!, m. iftinttiUi, f. pi 
Vol. U. 



beini 
Bati 



BaIK ['" Huftandry ; a ridge of land left^ 
uiiploweJ b.:ltfcen twO furjown, or -»• «H' ""-l ' 
ST field] Guérit, m. . 

• Balk [dilaprointmcnt, baffle; dilgracc ; 
prejudice] Ctrc-temts, m. d,}graie f. ««" 
m.,:,, L pre'iudke, m. .\. cacade, t To.uve 
a fad balk, 4. Faire une ia:aJe ; \\ Etre bun 

. To Balk, -INC, -ED, -v. a. [toomit, to 
mifs] Minjuer, c.mettre, f.'flcr. 1 «lallnm 
balk your houfe, J; ■f,-r.met,n,i fa:, ou j< ne 
p„Ji::rai pa< -vcre ,r..fn, c'eft-à-diie, /. « «««- 
Jerai fas dc -voui ■uoir en f.JJint. Dtaih baks 
no creature, La inort n épargne firfmne. 

To Balk [m difappoint, to fruftrate] Trm- 
fn quclqu-un,fr:,prerj<,n a'Ur.lc, hi faire faux- 
tond, lui manquer de faroU, je puer de lui. ^ 

BALKED (bi-k-l), fart. idj. Pap, "«"h 

BALKERS(b3'-keurz),crCoNDERs(kon - 
dcûrz), ;. fl. [in fiftery ; perfons who Hand or 
a clitt-, 10 inform the tifhermcn which way tlie 
Ihoal of herrings goes] Ceux q.d fflf fur une 
hauteur, montrent aux fkhemi far ou let lianfgi 

BALL fbâl), f. [any round body] Balle, f. 
boute, f. corp^SfheVijue, m. A wooden .r ivory 
ball. Une bouU de boiiond-i-vo-re, ballotte, t. _A 
bull, er tennis-ball. Une hall- de faume. To 
take the ball at the rebound, P.endre la balle au 
bond; !ia.fii^ré,faif!rl'occafion. 

A ball fur a cannon. Un Boulet. A muf- 
_lc=t-ball. Une balle de fif.1. A lire-ball. One 

^'^'a bin to play at billiards. Uni bille. To give 
a dole ball, Coller une bille, 

A foot-ball. Un ballon. 

Ball-ballcet, Corhillon, m. . n, 

A fnow-ball. Une ftlotte de neigt. A walh- 
ball, or foap-ball, t.^«>Mnt((c. 

The ball of ihe hand. La faume delà main. 
The ball of the foot, La fiante du fed i he 
ball of the eye, /.. frunelle de Pf- B^' °^ l]^; 
knee. La rotule du genou. Ball of a fteel-yard. 
Poire, f. fefon, m. magi, (■ 

Ball [in Printing ; pompet, wherewith the 
ink is extended upon the- forms] Balle, t. Ball- 

Hock, Bon de ialb, m. . -, „A T„ 

Ball,/, [a dancing-meeting] iî<î« m. 10 

give a ball, £>»™cr un bal. Ball-money, Ai- 
dent defline aux frai! d'un bal. 
^ BALLAD (bâr-ïd),/. [»<»'«»f f""?" 
poem] r„ude..ille, m. Ballade, f. Ballad-f.n- 
ger (wh3 Hnts ballads in ihe ftreeis), Chanteur, 
m. ch.in:e-jû; f. V. Lay. ,„,,-, , 

To Ba L r AD, f . «. [to Cng ballads] Cliantcr 
dei laude'v.Ue!. 

BALLAbT (bal'-ïst<.), /. [any weight put 
in the bottom of a fliip, to keep her Iteady to the 
cent! e of gravity] Z.e/, m. r,.. „,„ 

To Ballast, -ing, -ed, -o. a. [to put 
weight into the bottom of a fhip] L^fier, mettre 
du lefi dam vn -vaiffeau. Iron, ftor.e-ballafl, 
Lefldefer, de f.r'es. S.nd-ballaft, Ba!aft,m. \ 
BALLASTING (bïl'-âst-in gre)' > -^'J" I 
taçe, m. I'aBion de kjiir. ,,„,,„., ,-• , 

BALLAST-LIGHTER (ba -ast -lai - 
tcvirl, f. fhe that unloads the ballaft) De.tJ- 
,eur, À. Ballall-iighters [veffels employed m 
carrying ballafV to and fro] Bateaux ùeicfieun, 

"'baLLERUS, /. [Ichthyol. a fort of carp] 

Bordllierr, f. ... r T- 

BALLET (b51'-£t.}, "'«' ^^î' 1*^;/ -m 

ftage-dance alluding to fime fible] Ballet, m. 

danl'l fizuree & alux>rique. 

BALLISTA (bil'-ïs-tâ), /. [a "'chine 

to ihrow ftones, &c. ufed by the ancients] 

'^l^ALLlSTERCoïl'-ïs-teSO,V.BAi.t.sTîR. 

BALLON or Bal.-oON (bal-cun« ), /. |a 
large round fliort-neckedveffel ufed m Chym. dry] 

Matra!, m. ballon, m. . , o 7;— • .« 

BALLONNE,/. [inDanting] Ballmne,ai. 



BAL 

BALLOON [Archit. a ball of globe on the 
(•.,1, />ia n.U.rl B»a/.-«f. globe, m. 

Balloon (in n'rcvro iw.j è>~».~ ■■'f'- -• 
feux d'artifice, à l'Italienne, m. C'Cnade, t. 

Ballooi.-, /. [a treat round bail blown up 
with wind] Billon, m , • . , 

Balloon [a Oace-barge of Siam, a kind of 
biigantine cf incredible fwiftncfi, 1 10 fee;, long, 
and b briad) B'igmiin, m. Ba-ijur, I. 

BALLOT (bïi'-eiitO,/ [» little ball ufcd la 
giving votes] Ilalloite, f. bullnin, m. 

To Ball->t, -INC, -ED, ■» ".[to choofcby 
ballot] Balltter. 

BALLOTADE (bal'-ô-'cd^),/. [in Manege^ 
a leap of a horfe upon a rtriUght linej Bailo- 

ladr, f. 

BALLOTATION (bal-ô-té '-theun.'), ir 
R^LLOTiNf. (bâr-ô-'ïn'g«), /. L'aélun de 
ball-jter, f. iiailofage, m. 

BALLOTE, /. [black ftinking horehoundj 

Balotte, f. 

BALLOTTE,/. [In Dancing] BalLlie,m. 
BALLYNAKILL, y. [a town of Ireland; 
lat. 5i''-5o' N. Ion. y^-^S' W.] Ballinekil, m. 

BALM (b^mO, /. [a tree ; the juice draw» 
from the balm-tree ; a compounded ointnientj 
Baume, m. liqueur qui d/coule d'un arbre, f. 

Balm, or mint [an herb] Baume, f. ciiragon, 
m. mentJie, {. That fcciits like balm. Cela 
jlaire comme baume, 

Balm-aphe [a plant] Pomme Je mer' 
veille!, f. 

Balm-centlz, or Iîalm sp Gilead 
(bamf ov Giâl'-ïad) [a plant] McliJJé, f. 
fiment des m:uel>es à mitl, m. 

Base Balm, Piment royal, m. gale', m, 
myrte bâ'ard, m. 

Molucca-Baim, /. [a tiailing plant of 
New Spain] HobeMolucane. 
j To Balm, -ING, -ED, t;. a. [tooint witK 
I balm; to footh] Embaumer; adoucir. 
j BALMY (bam'-é), adj. [having the qua- 
i l'ties of balm] Balfamique, odorife'rar.l. 

BALNEARY (bal '-nî-a-ré),/. [a bathing- 
room] Bain, m, étu-ue, f. ,,,„,,,, 

BALNEATION (bâl-ni-e'-cheune),/- [the 
' aftof batliing] iJflii, m. _ __ 

B.-iLNEATORY (bal'-ni-a-teu-re), adj. 
[belonging to a bath] Qui a raffort au bain, 

BALNEUM (bal'-nï-eûraf),/. [m Chym.J 
V. Batk. . 

Silver in balnco (among refiners ; «Iver entirely 
raiitli). Mature en bain. 

BALSAM ;b;i'-fcnmf),/. [ointment] F<iïm^ 
m. tngucnt, m. Ealfara ot liquid amber or liquid 
ftorax, LiquidaK:b,:r,m. re'firic liquide de la nou-vtUe 
Efparnc, f. Balfam of Canada, S-.fineite du 
Canadj, (. Balfam of Peru, Refine du molle, ou 
du poirier du Perçu, f, baume du Pérou, m. 
Ball'amof Tolu, Baume de l'Amérique, de Cor. 
thaghe, de Tolu, f. — of Gilead, Baume 
d' Egypte, du Caire, de Judé., m. — of Cap.u 
0, Copaiba, Baume du Bréftl ou de Cofahu, m. 

Ealfam-apple (bal'-feamt-ap-pr), /■ [mc- 
mordics, w Id fpurting cucumber, touch me rot, 
thcelaterium of the /hops] Concombre fauvagc, 
; m. baf amine fauvage, f. herbe imfatiente, f. 
True balfam-tree. Bas de baumr. m. 
B.-\LS.AMICAL(b31-s,'im'-ï-kïn, or Bal- 
sAMic (brl-sSm' ïk;, adi. [unflugus, miti- 
' eating] Balfamique, de baume, 

BALSAMINE (bSr-^âm-ïnO, or Bal- 
sam (bâi '-seiimf), /. [Bot. a beautîfUl garden- 
plant] Balfaminc, f. 

BALTAGI, / ft. [porters and hewers of 
wood to the Grand Signior^ Turkilh officers 
who command the Boftangis] Baltadgis, m. pi- 

BALTIC (bil'-tïk), adj, [a large gult m 
the north of Europe] Baltique. The BaltK 
fea, I.a m,-r B7llique ou la Baltique, {. 

BALTIMORE,/ [a tuwn of Ireland; lat. 
c,»-!*' N. Ion. 9»-i4' \V. : and of North Ame- 
rica ; lat. 35'-45' N. lot>- 76°-^5' ^.j £m. 



BAN 

PAI-UCLAWA,/. [a fea-poit on the Biack I 
Sfal Biludava ou y^r„i.~'. •" 

BALUSTER (tal'-eùs-teur ; often eor- 
tupted by artificers into Jianmjitr), J. [a liitle 
pillar cr rail] Balujiiej m. 

BALUSTRADE (bli '-tus-trcde '), / [^n 
affemblage cr row of balufttr;, </•■ of littJe turned 
pilldTsJ BjlujiraAty f. apfui tv'ide j m. 

BALZANE,/ [in Manege, white-foot] 
Balxanfy f. 

4- EAM, / [a vulgar expie (Tion for fun] Ur.e 
hapihurtie^ une attrapcirej une houràe, une iaj^jde^ 
are mcnfeiie, unejourbey'ie, w:e (rom^erle* 

4 To Bam, V. To Bamboozi.f.. 

BAMBELE,/. [fm:U carp of tile lake of 
Zurich] B-iKhtlU; f. 

BAMBERG, /.ftown-of Germany; 131.49" 
£5' N. Ion. iô'-jg'E.) Bamhcrg. 

BAMBINO,/ [a babe] Bamhrn, m. 

BAMBOO (b.im'-bou), /. [an Indian plant 
of the reed kind, a canej B-anhouj m. hamboche, 
fr:Mr,éa, m. fat Guyana! CarrhroLxeyi* 

4. To BAMBOOZLE (bam'-boû '-zl'), 
-ING, -ED, v. J, [to deceive] Trojnperj 
fowbe'-M 

4. BAMBOOZLER (bam'-boij '-zleiir],/. 
fa cheat] T^rcmptur^ m. fourbe^ m, 

BAMBYCAni (bam-bï-ké'-chiT), / /./. 
[Mythol. a people of Tigri?, who ufed to bury 
their gold and filver, through fear of having 
their morals corrupted by them] Bûmhycatiens, 
rr,. pi. 

BAN (ban<),/ [a pubUc proclatnation] Bar., 
m. ar.nnxt, f. puUkaticTi tit manage, f. ^c. 

Ban [curfe; interdiilionj Male'Miion, f. 
înnrdifihn, f. 

Ban of the Empire [a public ccnfure by 
V/hich the privileges of any prince are fuf- 
pended] Bar tie i Empire, To put a prince 
under the ban of the Empire, Mettre unprir.ct au 
ban de I'Eitipire, It déclarer déchu déjà digmtéi Ê? 
drcits. 

To Ban, -ning, -N£d, v. a. [to curfe] 
iîaiidire. 

B-^NANA-TREE (ba-né '-na-trî),/ [fig- 
tree of Adam] Banattier, m. Ji^/^ier d'Adam, m. 
Mufa or Banana (the fruit of Banana-tree), 
Banane, f 

BANMFD (ban '-n'd), fart. adj. Maudit. 

BANC,/ [in Law] V. Bench. 

E.-iNCA [an ifland, town, and (Irait of Afia ; 
lat. a'-3s' S. Ion. ic6''-3o' E.] Banca,m. 

BAND (brn'd),/. [a tye] Bande, i. ban. 
iage, m. ait-che, f. lien, m. ligature, f. A 
band of iron. Une bande de fer. Bands of iron 
(to cover the fellies of a wheel), Bandes, f. pi. 
handage, m. A faggot-band. Le litn ou la hart 
d'unfagct. Little band. Bandelette, f. A band 
for a book, La f celle co:ifue ju da d'un livre 3 
nervure, f. nerj", m. 

A head-band. Un bandeau. A hat-band. Un 
tcrdû'^ de chapeau. A fwaddie, or fwathing-band 
for a child, Les larges dont en en'veleppe un enfant, 
m, pi. 

Band [a nerk-cloth] Collet, m. rabat, m, 
Band-ftrings, Cordons de rabat, gland de coller, m. 
Band-box, B',îte à rabat, f. Band of a girth or 
hclt. Barre, f. 

Ba-np [a company] Bande, f. troupe, f. 
toharte, f. Tr .in-baods or trained bands. Mi' 
rice, f. bourgioiji^ J.-us Us armez, i. 

Band [in Architefture ; fafcia, (Ir/ng] Cor- 
don, m. bande, f. 

To Band, -ing, -ed, v. a. [to unite 
with a band, to bind] Bander, Jerrer avec un-, 
hande. 

BANDA,/ [the cVef of >he fpice-inands] 
Banda, m* 

BANDAGE (bSn '-dédj<), / [fomething 
bound over another] Bandage, m« bandeau, m. 
hrayer, m. 

Bakbage, / [in Surgery; a bandage made 
ufeof in Lithotomy] Collier, m* 

BAND-BOX tb.n'd'-bBks),/ [a flight bo» 



BAN 

ufed by Milliners to carry their works abroad] 
Ouîit Ut carton, f. 

BANDELET (ban '-de-let»), / [in Archit. 
Tœnia] BardJette, f. te'nie, (. fie:, m. 

BANDIT (b.n'.diie), BANi.rno (ban '. 
dï:-o), / [highway- man] Bandit, m. pre- 
fcrit, m. 

BANDITTI [a company of out-lawed rob- 
bers] Vauriens, m. pi. bandits, m. pi. brigands, 
m. pi. 

BANDOG (bin'-diig), / [a niaftiff] M.U 
tin, B\. gros chien, dogue, m. chien de bajj'e- 
cour, m. 

BANDOLEER (b"n'-dô-l!r '), / [a large 
flioulder-belt] Ba>:doulihe, i. [Cartiidge-boxJ 
Cihcrm'yfùurrnmcnt, m. 

BANDROL (bïn'-drOi) [a little flag cr 
ftreamer] B'^ndert.Uy f. 

BANDURA, / [a very remarkable plant of 
Madagafcar] Bar.dura, f. anramatiaue, f. 

BANDY (blin'-dé), / [a crooked club] 

Croff'c, f. 

Bandy, ai/f, [crooked] T:rtu. Bandy-leg, 
Jambe loi tue. Bandy-legged, ^i a les jambes 
tortues. Bandy-legged ma 1, || Bancroch.e, m. 
Bandy-legged woman, jj Bancalle, f. 

To Bakuy, -ing, -ed, -v. a. [to tofs a bail 
at tennis; to tofs about] Bander, poujjir ur.e 
bjUe r la paume ; peloter. 

* To Bandy [to debate] Débattre, balkier, 
examiner, difcuter. 

BANDIED (bin'-diJd), part. adj. Bandé, 
pouffé; débattu. 

BANE (bene), /. [poifon] Poijon, m. mon, 
f. ptfie,i. All becomes to me bane, 'Tout me 
tourne en poifon. Rats -bane. Mort aux rati 
• They are the bane of human fociety, lis font 
la pejie de la jociété humaine. 

Dog's-bjne, Apocin, m. colchique, m. tue-chien, 
m. Wolf's-bane, Aconit, lue-loup, m. réagal, 
m. arjenic, m. 

To Bake, -INC, -EP, 1/. c. [to poifon] £«- 
poifnner. 

BANED (bén'd),^<irt. adj. Empoijonnê. 

BANEFUL (béne'-foûl), aJj. [poifoaous, 
deftruftive] Emtoijonné, mortel, defiruEif,funefie, 
venimeux. V. Mischievo'Js. 

BANEFULNESS (bene '-foiil-nëct), / 
[poifonoùfnefs] Emfoijonncment, m. 

BANEWORT (bén«'-oûeijrt«;), /. [deadly 
night-ihade] Morelle, f. 

BANFF, / [a town of Scotland ; lat. 57»- 
35' N. Ion. z"-!^' W.] Bamfc, f. 

B.A.NG (bân'g), / [blow, thump] Coup, m. 

To Bang, -ing, -ed, v. a. [to beat] 
Battre, fecouer, étriller, r^U'cr. 

BANGED (ban'-gd), part. adj. [handled 
roughly] Battu, étrillé, rojjé. 

BANGING (ban'gK'-'ïn'gic), / L'aSion Je 
battre. * 

BANGLE-EARED (ban '-gl '-î-r'd), adj. 
^i a les oreilles pendantes, 

BANGLE-EARS (ban '-gl'-Trz), er Ban- 
GLiNG-KARs, Oreilles pendantes. 

BANGUE, /. [Bot. a fort of Eaft Indian 
hemp that is a fuccedaneum to wine] Bangue ou 
Banque, m. Bahka, m. 

BANIAN (ban '-ïân), / [a man's undrefs] 
Robe de chambre, f. 

B.ANI.INS, / pi. [a religious fe£l among the 
Moguls, who believe a metempfychofis] Banianes 
m, pi. Banian-days (among failoti). Jours 
maigres. 

To BANISH (ban '-ïchf), -ing, -ed, v, a. 
[to out-law] Bannir, exiler, \forbannir. He 
, was banilhed out of the kingdom, Ufutbanri du 
royaume'. 

* To Banish [to drive away] Bannir, 
éloigner, chajjir. The wicked endeavour to banilh 
the thoughts of God out of their minds. Les 
méchants cherchent à eloigner de leur efpril toute 
penjée de D:eu, 

BANISHED (bâo'.ïclj'0,/m, odj, Bamii, 
exile') éis'gng. 



BAN 

BANISHER (bïn ',ï«h-cur), /. Celui qui 

bannit. lï 

BANISHING (bàn-ïch.ïi.-g»r), / L'afl.on M 

ae banmfy çsfc. *■ 

bANlSHMENT(bjQ'-rch«.mën-t),y:[exiie] 
San, m. banni/Jem nt, m. exil, m. dépcriation, f. 
Xforhanmci, Iforbanmjj'emint, m. Deferviiiij 
baniiiimetjt or t., be bariifhed, BannifTablc. 
_ BANK, (ban'k), / [hillock] Hauteur, f. 
eminence, t. butte, i, él'en/oiion de terre, f. 

Bank [(horej Rive,{, rivage, m, bord, m, 
digue, f. 

BANK,orSandy-bank, Banc de fable, m. 

Bank [ftratum, bed of ftonesj Banc d'une 
carrière. 

Bank of Newfoundland [on the eaftern coaft 
of America ; lat. 47" to 52° N. J Banc de Terre, 
ncu-ue, m. 

Bank [feat, bench] Banc, m. établi, m. 
The banks of rowers, iej bancs des rameurs. 
The bank of a printing-prefs. Le banc d'une 
prcfje d'imprimeur, 

Bank,/ [ttock of money] Barque, (. The 
bank of England, La banque d'Angleterre. 

• To keep a thing in bank, Rejerver quelque 
chfe pour l'avenir. 

Bank at ballet. Banque à la baffctte. To 
keep the bank, lenir la tanque. 

To Bank, -ing, .i.d, v. a. [to lay up 
money in a bank ; to inclofe with banks] Met- 
tre de l'argent en banque; entourer un terrain de 
digues. 

Bank-bill or Bank-note, / Billet de 
banque, m, 

BANKER (bïn'k-eiîr), / [he who keeps a 
bank of money, who traffics in money] Ban- 
quier, m. To carry on the banking bulinefs. 
Faire la banque. 

B A N K E R [a veflel employed in the Newfound» 
land âlhery] Banquier, Terrc-ncuvier, m. 

BANKOK,/ [a fortrefs of the kingdom of 
Siam ; lat. Ij'-SS' N. Ion. I0i°-5' E. j Ban- 
cok, m. 

BANKRUPT (ban'k '-teupt'),/ and adj. 
[one in debt beyond the power of payment, and 
forced to break] Banqueroutier, m. failli, m. 
Cifflonaire, m. celui qui fait banquercute. To turn 
bankrupt. Faire banqueroute ; prendre, porter le 
bonnet vert, 

* A bankrupt to all manner of underilanding, 
^i a renoncé au Jens commun. 

To Bankrupt, -ing, -ed, v, ti. Faire 
banqueroute, 

BANKRUPTCY (ban'k '-reup. ce),/ [the 
aft of turning bankrupt] Banqueroute, f. faillite, 
f. An aft of bankruptcy, Bénéfce de crffion, 
A fraudulent bankruptcy, Banqueroute frau- 
duUufe. 

BANKSMAN, / [a collier who takes the 
coals out of the pit] Borin, m. 

BANNED (bin '-n'd),adj [cmtti] Maudit. 

BANNER (ban '-ear), / [ftandard, colours, 
dag] Bannière, f. étendard, m drapeau, m. 

BANNERET (ban '-tur-ete), / (a knight 
made in the field ; a knight of the fquare flag] 
Banneret, m. Chevalier qui a droit de ban- 
nière, m. 

BANNEROL(ban'-eur-ôl),/V.BANDROL. 

BANNING (ban'-ïn'gBf)» / [from To 
Han] Malédiéiion, f. imprécation, f. ad'ion de 
maudire. 

BANNISTERS (bïn '-ïs-te\irz) of a ftair- 
cafe, / pi. [corrupted from Balufters] Ecuyerj, 
m. pi. rampe, f. 

BANNOCK (ban ' ok), / [a kind of oat- 
cake] Gâteau, m. or galellt S avoine, l. cuit fout 
la cendre. 

BANQUET (bao'k '-oiiëtf), /. fa feaft] 
Banquet, m. fejiin, m. A banquet of fweet- 
meats. Une collation de confitures. Banquet to 
Ladles (a treat), Cadeau, m. 

To BANq_oïT, -ING, V, n. [to feaft] Don^ 
nerunfeftin ; faire bonne chère, banqueter. 

BANQUET£K (bïa'lt -outt-eûr), / [a 



BAR 

feifter] Cth'i ijui dinne un fefii» } qui ftàt lomt 
thin. 

BANQUET-HOUSE (ban'k'.oliët-haoucc), 
»rBANq.>'ETiNC-HoiJSE(ban'k '-ouët-ïn'g-iit- 
Jiaoûce),/. [where banqueis are keptj SalU di 
fjim, f. 

BANQUETING (ban'k '-ciiêt.ïn'gnt)» / 
ffrom To BANq,ui!T] L'û^^ioi: dcianjuitcr, Sec. 

BANQI^IETTE (baii'k-cic), /. [Fonif. a 
fmall bank at the foot of the parapet] Bjh- 
gtieftey f. 

BAN5T1CLE (ban '-strk-'l), /. [ftlckle- 
b.ick, a I'lnsll tilh] Epimc/ie, f. 

BANTAM (b.m -tame), /. [a town of the 
jflatid of Java ; lat. ô'-zo' S. Ion. loj^-io' E.] 
Banfartf m, 

Bant/^m [a fort of fowls of the idand of 
Java] Bjniamt, f. demi-fouk d' Jr.de, f. n^ de 
Saniam, in. 

Bantam-work [a kinJ of Indian painting 
aad carving on wood | Oititrage de Bantarii, m. 

BANTER (bïn'-teur), /. [raillery] Rail- 
line, {. plaifanlerie, f. morjuerie, I. ridicule, m. 
^ dicocité, f. 

To Banter, -inc, -hd, f. «• [to play 
upon] Railler, ftaifanter, % hffier, tourner en ri- 
eJiiide, \\ ^oguenardcr, \. g'lbcr, \ emballer. 

BANTERED (ban '-teur-'d), fart. adj. 
Bailie-. 

BANTERER (ban '-teBr-eur),/. [one who 
banters] Railleur, m. plaifant, m. rieur, m. 

BANTERING (ban '-teûr-ïn'g«),/. Vac- 
tint de railler, raillirie, f. 

l BANTLING (ban't '-lïnV)>/' [a Httle 
child] Petit enfant. 

BAOBAB,/, [a large tree of Africa] Baobab, 
m. Baobab (fruit of the calabalh-tree)> Pain dt 
figne, m. 

BAPHE, /. [encauftum] Lettres rouget des 
tmicns manufcrils, f. pi. 

BAPTA (bap'-ta),/. [Mythol. the goddefs 
cf fliame] Bafte, f. 

BAPTISM (bap '-tïzm'), /. [chrrflening] 
JBaptêrne, m. 

BAPTISMAL (bap-tïz '-mal), adj. [be- 
longing to haptifm] Bafiifmal. 

BAPTIST (bap'-tïste),/- "dj. Bafùjle, celui 
mi baftife. John the Baptift, jean-llaptifie. 

Baptist, V, Anabaptist. 

BAPTISTERY (bap '-tjs-teiir-é), /. [the 
çlace where baptifm is adminifteredj Saf- 
tifiire, m. L'endroit où Pot bapiife: Fonts, m. pi. 

To BAPTISE (bap-iaizt), -ing, -id, 
V. a. [to chriften] Baptijer, To baptife again, 
Rebaptijer. 

BAPTISED (bïp-taï '-z'd), fart, adj. 
Bapiije'. 

BAPTIZER (bïp-taï '-zeiir), /. [he that 
ehriftens] Celui (fui bafiife. 

BAPTIZING (bap-taV'-zm'-gm),/- Vac- 
tidn de baftijer. Baptizing again, Rebapti- 
Jation, f. 

BAR, /. [a piece of wood or iron] Barre, 
i, barreau, m. Three feet bars (iron bars 
reduced to three feet long io the iron-forges), 
datons, m. pi. Square bars of iron. Fer de 
tarilhn. A bar of gold or filver, Barre d\r ou 
d'argent* The bar of a printing-prefs, Le bar- 
reau d'une preffe d^ imprimeur. Crofs-bars of wood, 
Barreaux de b&is, jaloujïe. The crofs-bar (on 
the head of a hogihead, or any fuch veffel), 
La barre (la piece de bois qui tra-verfe le fond d'un 
tonneau par It milieu). When the wine is below 
tbe crofs-bar of the vcflel, it is good only for 
fervants to drink, £>uand le ■vin efl au deffaus de la 
iarre, il n'eji plus bon que pour les 'volets. 

Bah [lever] Barre, f. levier, m. Bars of 
the crab or capftern. Barres de cabtjlan. Bar- 
hoiei of a capftern or windlafs, Amolettes, f. pi. 
Bait of a windlafs, handfpecks, Barres de vire- 
vaut. Hatch-bars. Barres d' e'eovtilUs, 

Ba» [in Heraldry ; a Ijgn of baftardy in the 
Étiitcheon] Barre, f. 

JBa» [in i Ihoe] Trgiuiejile Jefouticr^ f. 



BAR 



i« [of lacs] Bride de dentelle, (. 
\v. [In a public houfc] 



B 

Bar [In a public houfc] Comptoir, xK rcJmt 
près de la fort! des cabarets où Je tient le calaretier 
four recevoir l'argint Ê^ marquer les écots, m. 

Bar [of a haven] Baire d'un fort, f. amas 
de fable ou de rochers à l'entrée d'un fort ou d'une 
ri-vùre. 

Bar [in a Court of Juftice] Barre, f. bar- 
reau, m. lieu où l''jn plaide ; les G-tr.i de Loi en 
géne'ral. The ciergy thrive, and the litigious 
bar, Le cierge ^ le barreau s'ergrai^J'enf, 

* Bar [hindiaiicej Barricre, f. objîacle, m. 
empêchement, m 

Bar [a meafurein Spain ; aweight in India] 
Barre, S. 

Bar [in Law] Exceftion,f. moyen contre une 
demande, m, 

Bari [in MuGc] Les lignes ou barres fer- 
fendiculaires qui difiir.guent les mefurei. 

Bars [the ridges or upper parts of the gums 
between the tulks and grinders of a hoilej 
Barres, f. pi. 

B AR -SHOT, f. Boulet rame', ID. deux dtmlbou- 
lelsjoii.ts enfmble far une barre defer ; Ange, m. 

To Bar, -niNC, -Kpr, 1». a. [to fallen; to 
ftop] Barrer, fermer de barreaux, ou avec une 
barre ; bmcher, bâcler. To bar the door. 
Barrer la forte. To bar the way. Bouder 
le chtmin. 

* To Bar [to debar; to prohibit] Exclure; 
interdire ; prrver, défendre. 

To Bar [at dice] Rompre faux déz). I 
bar that throw, Je romps ce coup. I bar your 
quint (at piquet), 'jfe fare 'votre quinte. 

Bar ûk^ Bar rois [a town and territory of 
France; lat. 48'-44' N. Ion. 5°-ao' E.] 
Bar, m. Barrels, m. Duche'de Bar, m. 

BAR A,/, [one of the Hebrides of Scotland] 
Barra, m. 

BARACOA, /. [a maritime town of the 
idand of Cuba j lat. ïi^-o' N. Ion. yô'-io' W.J 
Baracoa, m. 

BAR ANGUS, /. [among the Greeks of the 
lower Empire ; an officer who kept the keys of 
the town where the Emperor reiidedj Ba- 
range, m. 

BARAT, f. [infca-language; baratry, mif- 
demeanour, fraud] Barat, m. Baratterie, f. 

BARB, /.[an armour for horfes ; the crooked 
points of a hook ; any thing that grows in the 
nature of a beard] Barde, f. armure de cheval ; 
la pointe recourbée d'un hameçon ; barbe, i. bar- 
billon, m. 

Barb [a Barbary horfe] Cheval Barbe, m. 

To Barb, -ing, -zd,-u. a, [to fliave] Faire 
la barbe, rafer. 

To Barb [to fumifli with a barb] Barder. 

BARBACAN (bSr'-b3-kane), /. [in Forti- 
fication] Barbicane, f. échauguette, f. beffroi, m. 
ouverture au bas d'un mur four l'écoulement des 
eaux, i. canonnière, f, veni'juje, f. 

BARBADOES (bar-bé '-deiîcf), /. [one of 
the Windward-iilands; lat. 13''-5' N. Ion. 59"- 
36' W.] Barbade, f. Barbadoes-tar (a bitumen 
of a reddiili black colour), Huile minérale des 
Barbados, de Gabian ou de terre, f. Barbadoes- 
nut (a purgative bean), Noix des Barbades, f. 
RieimXde, f. pignon de Barbarie, m. grand haricot 
du Pérou, m. Barbadoes-cherry (Malpighia ; a 
pleafant tatt fruit), Cerifc cannelée, f. 

BARBARIAN (bar-bé '-rï-ane), /• [afa- 
vage] Barbare, m. fauvage, m. étranger, m. 

Barbarian, adj. [belonging to barbarians] 
Barbartjque, barbare. 

BARBARICARIUS, / [the perfon that 
makes portraits upon tapeftry with various co- 
loured filks ] Barbaricaire, m. 

BARBARIC (bar'-bar-ik), adj. [foreign, 
far-fetched] Etranger, tiré de loin. 

BARBARISM (bar '-bar-ïzme), /. [an im- 
propriety of fpeech ; favagenefs of manners] 
Bariarifme, m. grojjiireté, (. barbarie, I. 

BARBARITY (bar-bar '-ï-té),/. [cruelty ; 
favagenefs] Cruauté, f. barbarie, S, ^ ikrquerie,\ 



BAR 

f. Jurile'fto- Scarcely emerged ffOM bubarity. 
Sorti à peine de la barbarie. 

BARBAROUS (bar '-b3-reiîct), oij. [ft- 
vage; cruel; improptr in fpeech] Barbare, Jau- 
vage ; cruel ; imfiityabte ; impropre en fail de 
langage. 

BARBAROUSLY (bar'-b'-reiis-le'), adv. 
[cruelly, inhumanly, without knowledge of arts ; 
improperly] Barbaremcnt,tir.piiiyablein:ni, cruelle- 
ment ; grojicrcment. 

BAI<B.-\ROUSNESS (-bar '.b:;-reiis.ni:ce), 
V, Barbarity. 

BARBARY (bar '-ba-ré), / [a large traft 
of North Afriua] Barbarie, f. Barbary-horfc, 
Barbe, m. Barbary-kids (tlie kids of the Bar- 
bary-goats), Bejor.s, m. pi. 

BARBE, Barbet (bar '-bct«), /. [a plat- 
form behind the parapet] Barbette, i. To fire 
en batbe, lirer en barbette. 

BARBECUE (bar '-bî-kîou),/. [a hog dreft 
whole] Cochon tout entier, m. 

To Barbecue, v. a, [to drefi a hog 
whole] Accommoder un cochon t'-ui entier. 

_ BARBED [hit'-bd], part. flrf/[fliaved ; fur- 
niflied with armour J bearded, jagged with hooks] 
Rajé; betrdé; barbdé. A barbed arrow (dented, 
bearded), Un fiche barbelée, [in Heraldry J 
Barbé. 

BARBEL (bar '-bl"), /. [a fort of fred» 
watej-fiffi] Barbeau, m. Little barbel, Bar. 
billcn, m. 

Barbel [in Heraldry; bar] Bar, m. 

BARBER (bar '-beur), / [a man wh» 
fliaves] Barbier, m. Paltry barber or tonfur, 
Baiber'.i, m. A barber-furgeon, Un chirurgien 
barbier ; f rater, m. 

BARBERIES (bar'-bër-Éz), /, />/. Fruit 
rouge de l'épine-vinette, m. 

BARBERRY-TREE (bar'-bër-é-trî), /. 
[barberis, pipperidge-bufli ; a Ihrub] Efine-in- 
nette, f. vinetier, m. 

BARBLES (bar'-bl'z), / [a horfe's difeafej 
Barbes, f. pl. barbillons, m. pi. excro'JJance qui 
vient dans le canal ^ Jous la langne du cheval, ^ 
qui l'empcche de boire. 

BARBORA,/. [a maritime town of Africa J 
lat. lo^-^f' N. Ion. 47'-3l' E.] Barbera, m. 

BARBUDA,/ [one of the Leeward idands; 
lat. iS'-îo' N. ion. 6 1 "-40' W.] Barboude,f. 

BARBYROUSSA, /. [fort of wild-boar of 
the Eaft Indies] Barbi-rouJJi, m. Janglier Jet 
Indes ou des Aîoluques, m. 

BARCALAO, /. [cod in Spanifli] BarcaU 
las, m. Baccaliau, m. 

BARCE or Berche,/ fl, [fliip-guns for» 
merly in ufe] Barce, m. 

BARCELONA, /. [capital of Catalonia in 
Spain; lat. 4i''-26' N. Ion. 2°-i3' E.] Barce. 
lone, f. 

BARCELORE, /. [town on the coaft of 
Malabar; lat. i^'-Zi' 25' N. Ion. 74''-is' 
E.] Barcehr, m. 

BARD, /. [a poet among the ancient Bri- 
tons, Danes, &c.J Barde, m. po'è'e, m, 

BARDANA, /. [Bot. burdock; a plant] 
Bardane, f, gloutcron, m. glaiteron, m* gratt. 
ron, m. rièble, m. grappel'es, f. pl. 

BARDED, adj. [Heraldry j capsrifonedj 
Bardé. 

BARE (hère), adj. [naked, uneovered 5 
mere; unadorned; much worn ; detected] A^i. ; 
de'cowuert, ras, pelé ^ fmfle, Jeul ; Jlmple, faut 
orne.nent; ujé \ déchanfjé. To fland bare, toe 
bare-headed, ^i* tei^r site n:te. L^pon your bai€ 
xyord, Sur votre feule ou f.tnple parole. A bars: 
recital, Un fimfie récit. Bare cloth, Etoffe rafe. 
Bare clothes, Habits vfe's. Thread-bare,. ^Ç 
montre h corde. 

Bare of [poor] Pauvre, deji'ttué, frivc it» 
Bare of money, Defitué d'argent, grêlé. 

Bare or Bore, the preterite of To BeaX. 
Which fee. 

To Base, 'Ikg, -zp, v. a, [to make buej 

Défiler f de'ctuvrir; dépoulUeri f river. T« 

K% bur 



B A R 



BAR 



%afï one's head, Se d/ccimnr la ttte. He was iwhich 

iMci o[ inWigoois, On U d/fsui'U Je tùusjis\4et minis, . - r, ,„,„. 

^„„_ 6 . r j BARl^ y. a,,<iTERRA-DI-BARI.J. [i towo 



1 judges the difputes between tniners] Ctur j Vir.Mca. 



BAR 

The loid Chief Baton, Lt fremier 



Ba»v<n, j, ^m Law; hufband, as feme is 



tr.a p^e qu'on lui vail les *<• 

EaRE-FACED (bci«-fc-s"t'), aJv. Sjrs 
ma'Que ; out 'va u-te lev'e'e ou à ^ij-'g^ t:t:ouvert. 

bARE-FACEDLV (bèK-fé-i'l'-lé), adv. 
ji découvert, jans horte. 

B ARE-FaCFDNESS (bèr«.fé-s't '-new), 
/. [effroDteij, audacicufncfsj Egror.tenc, i. har- 
dirp, (. 

BARE-FOOTED (bere'-fout-ed}, eidj. 
[without (hoes] S^ui a les fids nuds ; nu-fteds. 

BAREGES,/, [village of Frajice near Ba- 
gn^res, famous tor its mintial waters] Bar.'^r, m. 

BARE-HEADED (bcrt'-hed éJl, ad}, fun- 
covered la refpedtj J^ai a lu :c:e nw. ; r.u-téte, 
(Uceuueri. 

BAREITH,/. [a town of Germany; lat. 50° 
.0' N.lon. 11^-56' E.] B.iriuth ou Bare'iili, m. 

B'^RE-LEGGED {birs'.lega-i;d), adj. Siui 
a lei jj'rizs nua, dt'chjujjr; dé'haux, pi. 

CARE-TAILED (bcr<:'-té-l'd), «■//'. \Cul- 
fe't'. 

BARELY (bère'-lé), adv. [nakedly; mere- 
ly, only] Nuement ; fmfUment j JcuUmcnr j }/au- 
vremeriCf che'iivement. 

' BARENESS (bèri-nëcf), /. [nakednefs; 
leannefs; poverty, meannefs of cIoth;sj Nudiie', 
i. fûiAiM-eie', f. miicre, f. 

BARGAIN (bar'-giïnf, or bar'-guene), /. 
fa contraft, cr agreement ; the thing bought or 
fold] Marché, m. accord, m. c.n-rat, ni. V. 
Agrïemznt. To buy a bargain, Yaire ur. 
marché. 

A good bargain, a dull bargain. Un ton 
marcié, us v.awiiais marché. A good bargain is 
» pick-purfe, Le ion marché fait jcr::r I'argci.t de 
la baurje. More than one go to a bargain, On ne 
conclut fas du fnmicr met. A bargain is a bar- 
gain, d jui ejl fait eft fait. To fell one a bar- 
gain, Donner une brick, dei bricolss. 

E^BGAIN [an unexpedled reply] Eefartie 
bruf^ue en termes e^ui-vc^ues, f. 

To Bargain, -ing, -xb, v. is. [to make 
a contract for dW] Marchander ; faire marché, 
cor.tra^er. So worthiefs peafants barj^ain for 
their wives, .dinf les vils pay fans marchandant 
leurs fmmts. Will you bargain with nne .' fe- 
rex.~v^us marché avec mol? ferons-nws ovaire tri' 
tar.hle ? 

BARGAINED (bar'-gaën-'d), fart, ad], 
"Marchandé; djnt en a fait marché. 

BARG.-\1NEE (bar-gj-cn-ï'),/. [he or (he 
who accepts a bargain] Celui ou cille jui accifte 
un marché 

B.^RGAINER (bir'-gi/ën-eiir% /. [the 



çerfon who proffers a bargain] Ctlui ou celle qui 
»Wr: ut ir.arché. 

B ^RGAININO (bar'.gnen-ïn'gnf),/. Vac- 
tisn de marchoraier, ou de fatre'un marché. 

RARGAIN-MAKER (bar '-gaen'-mé- 

kcûr), /. [one who makes bargains] Faijeur de 
maiches, m. Ccurtier, m. 

BARGE (bardjt), /. [a kind of (late or 
pleîfuic-boat ; a boat for burthen] Barge, f. ca- 
nc-t de parade, m. bateau, m. Jap^n-barge, or 
galley with 40 oars, Chubais, m. Barge (at 
Tea), Cialan, m. allege, m. 

Baroe-cobree, /. [in Archit. a part of 
the tiling which projefls over til- g-*ble of a 
buiHing] Saillie d lui amble, f. mmble-fail- 
laiii, la. 

Bauge rOrnithol. -godwit, /lone-plover or 
«goceohalus] Ba^ge, f. 

BARGER (: ar'-djeur), «Barge-man 
(bardjt'-rr.anf), /. [the manager i/f a barge] 
£atel!tr, m. 

BARGH-MASTER cr Bar-mastfr, /. 
[in the royal mines, the flewatd of the Bargh- 
ElJtej PrJjltcnt de la Ciur des mines, m. infptSeur 
de' mines, m* 

BARGH.MOTE or BAiiMOTr,/ [a court 



BARK, (. [the rrd oV a tiee] Ecs'Ct, f. 
Coaife tanner's bark, j-os lan, m. rtg,c:,,m. 

B vrk, or J;fuit's S.irk, V. QiJi-N^uiNA. 

Babk, /. [a Iirull ihipj Baroue, i. ia- 
tiûii, m. 

To Babï, -ikg, -ED, -. «. [to bay; (i- 
Euiatr»eiy, to c'amour at] ylbcycr, jaffer, gla- 
pir; au Sgu.é, crifT £orir'. ^ucifjuun, lui dire des 
injuics. A dig barks, Vn tiiin abac. The fox 
hi^'^i, he renard g.afit. 

* That man" bsrks always at me. Cet homme 
me dit fans ceffe des iniutes. 

To Baric, v. a. [co take off the bark] Oter 
te'cofte. Tu bark the mjdder, Riber la ga- 
rance, 

•• B.-iRKED (bar'k't), part. adj. Dont on a 
Sîé V carte. 

BARKER (bar'-keiir),/. [that baits or 
clamours; or one eT.ployed in ftrippi.f^ trees] 
^i abcte ; qui Ste Vecorce, 

BARKING (bar'-kïn'guO. /• Va.9 ion d'a- 
boyer, oiid'lter récorcc; yibo-.emenl, m. jappe- 
ment, m. giafj/'sment, m. aboi, m. The balking 
of a dog, L'aboiement d'un chien. The barking 
of a foi, Le glafiJI'etnent d'un renard. 

* Barking, Injures, f. inveStii'cs, f. 
BARKY (bar-ké), adj. [confiding of bark] 

D'cccrce. 

BARLERIA,/. [Bot. fnap-dr.igon ; an A- 
merican plant] Barleria, m. 

BARLEY (bar'-lë;, /. [a fort of corn, of 
which malt is made] 0:g., f. Fine barley, 
Dc belle orge. Peeled barley, Orge mondée. A 
barley-corn, Un grain d'orge. Eariej-broth, 
Biire forte, où il entre b^aucwp d'orge. Barley - 
biead, Pa'in d'crge. Bailey-fugar, Sucre d'orge. 
Barley-water, £au d'orge, f. lijane, f. Bar- 
ley-mow, Un tas, ou un monaau d'orge, Barley- 
brake (a kind of rural play). Sorte de diver- 
tiffement champêtre. 

BARLINGS (bar'.irn'E7.z), / [in (hip- 
bullding; the beams of the higher decks] Bar- 
ruts, m. pi. 

BARM, /. [yeaft] LTOfli'd, m. 
BARMY (bar '.me], adj, [containing barm] 
Où il y a du îi'vain. 

BARN, /• fa corn-houfe] Grange, f. gre- 
nier, m. The" bain-floor. L'aire d une grange, 
f. As much as will cover a bjrn-Hoor, FaU- 
lée, f. 

"J The barn is full ((he is with child), Elle 
tji encc'ir.ie. X. El'e a le -ventre pLin. 

BARNFUL (kirn '-foul) [as many fiieafs as 
are placed at once into a barn] Airéi, f. 

BARNACLE (bar '-ni kl'}, ./. [mcutailles ; 
an inli.ument to hold a hurle by th= nofe] Mo- 
roillc, f. ( a fort of Tpeflacles] 4. Befc'.es, f. pi. [a 
bird ; and a multivalvular (hell] Macreuje, f. bar- 
naquc, f. barnaJ'., f. barnache oixbernache, f. cra- 
■vant, m. conque anatifire, f. ejpece d'o\e fabukuje 
qu'on a cru être produite des arliies Jur le bord de 
la mer à r occident del'Eco^e. C'.ft une efpèce d'huître 
qui s'attache aux branches de hêtre, S" de j'apin, 
fur le bord de la mer, aux ruheis, Sf au fond des 
vaijl'.aux. 

B.-iRNSTABLE (barn'-stéW),/ [a town 
of England; lat. Si"-?' N. Ion. 4''-5' W.] 
Barnjtable, m. 

BAROMETER (ba-rom '-ï-teur), /• [wea- 
ther-glafs; an inllrunienc to meafute the weight 
of the a'r, in order to deteimine the changes of 
the weather] Baromètre, m. 

BAROMETRICAL (bâr-S-mët '-rï-k.ïl), 
adj. [relating to the barometer] ê^ui a rajiport 
au baromètre, éprcuté par le bar 'nèti e, 

fi ARON (bar '-eûnf), ]'■■ [a title of nobility] 
Biiron, m. 

B.^RON [judge] Juge, m. A baron of the 
Xxcheijuei, Juge de f Echiquier, ou dt U Ctur du 



tht 



a man and bis wife 
lame elcutclieoii). 



.ire birne per pale 
j-irmes mi-part'tes, f. pi. 

B.^ROKAGE (bar'-eiin-édjf), /. [the dig. 
nity of a baion ; the bodyof barons] Baronnie, 
f, barcnnage, m. terre ou dignité d'un Baron ; oia 
bien le corps des Barons, 

BAUONESS (bat'eiin-ëci:), /. [» baron'î 
Lady] Bar:rnic, f. ^ 

BAROi^ET ^bar '-eûn-ëtc'), /. [the lowell 

heteditarv degree of honour and next to a Baron] 

Baronet, m. A knight baronet, Chevalier baronet. 

B.'iRONY(bJr '-sun-c),/. [the lordfliip tliat 

givei title to a baron] Baronrie, f. 

BARObCOPE (bar ô-skôp£), /. [an inftru- 
menr to (how the weight of the atmolph:re] Scrtg 
de barcnièire. 

BARRACAN (bïr'-rîi-kanf),/ [a (hong 
thick kind of camlet] Bouracan, m. cametec 
ju'inette, m. Cariacan-maker, Bouracanicr, m. 

B.'^RR.ACK (bar'-ak), /. [a building la 
lodge foldiers] Baraque, f. caferne, f. To make 
barracks, Baraqucr, je bara-juer. 
To Bar RACK, v. a. Caicmcr. 
BARRATOR (bJi '-S-teûr), /. [a wran- 
gler, and encourager of iaw-fuitsj Chicaneur, m , 
plaideur, m. 

BARRATRY (bâr'-a-tré),/. [in Marine 
and Law ; mifdemeanor, fraud, deceit ; foul 
praflicej Barat, m. b'aratterie, f. chicane, f. 
BARRED (bar'-r'dj, pan. adj. Barré. 
BARRED-PI.ACE (bar'-t'd-plect) [a fea- 
term] Li^u de barre, m. 

BARREL (bar'-el), /. [a fmall cafk] Banl, 
m. petit tcnmau, m. A large barrel. Une ba— 
rique, un tonneau. A barrel of wine is thirty- 
one gallons and a half", Le tonneau de vin contitne 
trcnle-&-un gallons & dtir.i. A full baircl, Baril 
plein. Empty barrel, B.iil vide. To (lave a 
barrel. Défoncer un bar'u. 

Thundering barrels, calks containing the (ire- 
pots in a fire-fhip, Bariques à fu, banjues fou~ 
d-oyantiS. 

The Bafrel of a gun, Lc c^na: d'une arnsc 
à fu. 

The Barrel of a drum, Lefitd'un tambour. 
The B At! R E L of a )ack, Lafujéc, ou le tambour- 
d'un tourmbroche. 

The Barrel of a watch, Le barillet d'une 
montre. -^ 

The Barrel [or cylindrical box in which 
is inclofed the fpring of a fpring fteel-yaidj Ca- 
non, m. 

The B.^EREi. of a bh-d-organ. Le cylindre 
d'une Jerinc'tc, m. 

To Barrel, -ling, -led, v. a. [to put 
in a birtel] Mettre en banl, entonner. The 
barreling of herrings, Rtmpajuemcnt, m. 

*\ To Barrel up fleep. Dormir tout jon 

foil. 

B.^RRELLED (bar'-ël-rd),^flrf. a^, [in- 
clofed in a ta'rel] Entonné, mis en baril ou dans 
m: tinneau. Barrelled up, Embari.lé. 

BARREN (bar'-enc), adj. [fteril, fcanîf, 
dull] Stérile, infruFiulux, infécond, infertile, aride, 

BARRENLY (bar '-ën-lé), adv. [unlruit- 
fuUy] Stcrilem'.nt, maigrement, JéJiement, influe- 
tueufement. 

BARRENNESS (bar '-un'-nëcf), /. [want 
of offspring, Herility ; fg. want of invention OS 
matter] Stérilité, f. 

BaRRENWORT (bUr'ën-OBSurti), /. 
[Bot. epimedium] Chapeau d'é-.-éque, m. 

BARRICADE (bat-ï-kéd;'), or Barica- 
BO, /. [a fort of inrrencbment] Ba'ricade, f. 

Barricade [infea-language] Batayoles pour 
le Baft.ngage, f. pi. 

To Barricade and To Barricado, 
-ING, -ZD,v,a, [to ttOii up apaîTage] Bar. 

r'icaiet, „ . ^ „ , 

BARRI» 



BAS 

BARRICADED (bïr-ï-kt '-dëJ), and Bas- 
mcADuEi), /itfrt. aàj. Barnhodé, ftrmé far ciei 

Iftirricadi-i. 

BARRiER (bar'-ï-eiii), /. [a bar to (hut a 
paflagc] Burriirt, i. iùrrkaik, (. 

Bakkiers, /. pi. (a running excrclfe witliin 
bar*] Bitrrei, i. Jv'te de jeu de couije. 

BARRliTEK. (bïr -îs-tfiii), / [a pejfon 
(juililied to plead ] ylvoc^l f,Iaiiiui:t, m. To fol - 
low the bulincfs of a barrilier, Ai'ocajjer: 

BARROW (bar'-ô), / [ahogj VerrM, m. 
fore chaire, m. 'Jairuw-gieafc, GrMjjc de j'orc, f. 

Bakrqw [a kind ot ca rijge moved by the 
hand] Série de petite •voituie ^ue l en inhie à br/jii 
ou à la main. A hjnd barruw, Une ci-vilre, un 
bar. A whccUbatrow, Une biouette. 

Bai' KuvTi I a certain number of fait-cakes fet 
upon hurdles to be diiedj hinateiy m. pi. 

JiARSK, /. f ichihy il.] V. I'eabch. 

BARSHor (bat'-thoij), V. Bar. 

BARTER (bat -teu:), Bartekinc (bar'- 
tc«r-ïn'g«), lÎAKTtRy (bar'-teijr-c),/. [tiaf- 
ficking by exchaoge ; exchange ot commodiijes] 
'TfKy 01. t'chargef 171. l'a^'tûf: de troqtter^ tr c. 

^ i:arter, e',iaagej truck, true; exchange, 
(\7(rtw^f (fynon. ) : The la ft means in a general 
fcnle, the exchanging oi^e thing for anuther ; the 
other tv/o de'iottf the kinds or methods of ex- 
ch .ngc j tfueit is ufed molt!) for fuch lerviceable 
things as arc moveable, as the trucking of hurk-s, 
watchts, &c. burtei is a moie meicaniile ex- 
prelTion, and intimates the e.xchange of diftcrent 
commudities by way uf tvatiic. Thus the natives 
of Guinea are lo little acquainted with the Value 
of gold, that they hold cc-mmerce with other 
nations, by bar:ering it away for glafs, and other 
Uifling ornaments. 

To B.\RTER, -ING, -ED, V. 0. [tO ex- 

cliange] Troquer^ échanger j biguer (t. de Jeu). 

BARTERED (bar -te r-'d), fart. adj. 
'2'roi^uéy e'chjngc, 

B ART ER ER (bar'-teur-em), f. Trtqueur, m. 

BARTON (bar '-tone), / Terres domaniales 
d^unjîef -.f le mancir Jeigncuri il. 

Barton [a coop, hen-houfe, cr poultry- 
yard j t//;« ^^^-cowr, un foulailler, une mue, une 
tage four engraijjer de la 'Volaille, 

BARTRAM (bar '-trame), /. V. Peti- 
tory. 

BASA.'VL,/. [Bot. an Indian tree] Bn^aal, m. 

BASALAS, V. .'VcHMoN. 

B.AS.-^LT, y". [Wedgwood's black porcelain, 
much like the natural bafalt] Fa'ierce noire. 

BASALTES,/, [a kind of black marble, 
__jjjaking a line touch-Hone] Bajalte, m. fierre 
' jTSlclfei:, f. ■ 

BASANJTES, V. Touch-stone. 

BASE ;bécf), / [bads, loundation] Bafe, f. 
ftndement, m. The bafe of a column. La baje 
d'une colonne. The bafe of a triangle, La bafe 
d^un triangle. 

* Juftite is the bafe of legal authority. La 
jujïice ejl la bafe de 1^ autorite' royale. 

The b-ifo of a ftatue. Le fiedefial d'une flotue, 
. The bale of a pedeftal. Le focle d'un f,ie'diftal. 
Bafe of a (liore, Conehe, f. fa-in, m. femelle, (. 

Tlie bafe of a bed. Le fiuhajiment d'un lit. 

Base [in Mufic; bafs] Baffe ou la baji-con- 
tre, A thorough bafe, Bal^'e continue, accom- 
fagnemem, m. Thorough bale in an organ, 
Bourdon, m. Bafc-viol (béce-vSi'-eûl), Une 
ÈaJ/é de v. oie. 

Base [a fea-filh.] V. Basse. 

Base, adj. [mean, low, vile, worthicfs] 
Bas, 111, eibjeSl, firdide, laid, J conten.ft.ile, 
roturier. Bafe extraélion, cr parentage, Bu/Jé 
txtrjdion, baJJ'e n<.i£aiice. The bafe people, Le 
bas peuple, la -vile populace. 

^ Bafe, /ijj; low,,iai; (oià'ii , fordlde ; pal- 
tty , pitoyable ; forty, che'tif; poor, pauvre (ly. 
non.) : Thefe wretched epithets would be per- 
feftly fynonymous in their application to intd- 
kitual depravity, did not one difcern inherent 
«ortlUefncfs in fome of the.-s, acijulied poverty 



BAS 

of fpirtt in the others. The M is fometîmcs 
ufed to exprels piiy, the others always contempt: 
ex. A poor olo man : a bajc adion j lotu extrac- 
tion, a Jordid temper, a paltry device, a Jony 
trick. 1 he word bjje may be confideicd as the 
mjlt diftint of all deviations from good, in every 
fsnfe it i. ufed i baf: birth in human creature^ ; 
bafe fruits in horticulture ; bafe metals in the 
mineral kingdom j bafe uialeil^, fuch as that of 
St. Giles's, in the Englilh language. 

Ease [difinjenuous, illiberal, of mean fpirit] 
Bas, dJjhonncte, houtcux, infante. A bafe foul, 
Une âme baffe. A bafe adtiun. Une adion bajfe, 
honteuje, injatne, ' . 

Base [deep, grave; fpcaking of founds] 
Bas, grave. 

Base [cowardly] Bas, l.tc/te, [fncaking] .rf- 
•varr, chiche, mtjtjuin, ladre. 

Ease- BoKNibL'ce'-born)[baftard]5d/a/</, m. 

Base-coin (bjcc'-kiiim), yiigerit bjs, in, 
monncie de las allai, f. billon, m. f elite monnoie. 

Base-court (béce '-kOitt), or lower-court, 
BaJfe-CQur, f. cour lubalterr.e, f. 

E A s E - E s T A T £ , Bale- tenure, Roture, f. 

B.\SE KNOT-GRASS [corrigiola J a broad- 
leaved plant] Reuoue'c -vulgaire, f. 

Base-son, Fds naturel, bâtard, m, 

Base-Rocxet, V. Reseda. 

To Base, -ing, -ed, -v. a, [to make lefs 
valuable] Alteitr, ajfoiblir un métal, 

BASED (bes'-'t), fart, adj. [without va- 
lue; fpenkins of metals] Altêié, ajfoAli. 

X BASELARD (bici'-lardf), _/. [a dagger] 
Puignard, m, 

BASLLLA, /. [a culinary plant of Guinea] 
Ba^elle, f. 

BASELY (brce '-lé), ad'v. [meanly] i?j//ï- 
ment, 'vilainement, indignement, honteufement, inju- 
rieujement, 

BASEMENT (bcci '-mën'tl, /. [Atchit.] 
Soubajfcment, m. retraite, f, pcle continu, m. 

BASE.^JESS (béce'-nëce), / [meannefs, 
vilenefsj Bajj\jje, f. aijeéiion, f. People can never 
help giving indication of the bafenefs of their 
birth. On je fcit toujours de la bajejfe de fa naif- 
fance, Bafenefs <>f foul, Bajjejj'e d âme, de fenti- 
tnerit. 

Baseness [dl/honeftvi knavery] B.2jfrJJe, f. 
infamie, f. L'u/tctc, f. indignité, f. aélion hontiufe, 
bjjfe, ou indigne, [Ineakingnefs of fpirit] blaj- 
feJJ'e d'ifptil, ou de ca ur, i. lâcheté, f. abattement 
de cohr.ige, m. [penurioufnefs] A-varice, f. rnef- 
quhiirie, i. taquinerie, f. 

Baseness of a coin [vilenefsj Le bat titre 
d'une monnoie, V affoibbjjhnent ou l'altération d'une 
msr.noic. 

Baseness of a tune [deepnefsj Un ton bas, 
un ton de bajje. 

To BASH (bach«), w. n, [to be afliamed] 
Rougir, a-voir honte. 

BASHAW (b.tch'-â), / [a title of honour 
and comniand among the Tuiks, the governor 
of a province] Vn Baeha. 

BASHFUL (bâchf '-foiji), ad-v. [model!, 
fhaaiefaced, fliy] Honteux, m>defle, qui a de la 
pudeur. V, Ashamed, V. Lowly. 

BASHFULLY (bche'-fouUt), ad-u, [mo- 
deftly, timoioufly] Modeflemeni, a-vec fudeur, 
a-vec timidité. 

BASHFULNESS (bache '-fo-;i-nëcc), /. 
[mi dei^y, foolifh or ruiiic fliamej Honte, i, 
fudeur, i. modefiie, f. timidité, f. 

BASIL (bSz'-ïl), /. [a fwect-fmelling plantj 
BajVic, m. baume de Swvar.ne ou de Para, m. 
Sueet-Ealil, BjJHic, m. Wild-Bafil (baftard 
Marjoram, wild Mint), Bajilic fauvage, m. 
Origan, ni. Vied de lit, m. 

Basil [a town and canton of Switzerland ; 
lat. 47°-35' N. Ion. 7''-34' E.] Bâte. 

Basil [the (kin of a fhecp tanned] Be- 
far.e, f. 

Basil,/- [among joiners] Bifecu, m. 

BASILARIS, adj, [in Anat.j Bafilairc. 
Aiteriâ bafilaris. Le bafihiri. 



BAS 

EASILîC (ba-2Îl'-ik), /. [ï m.jnifi*- 
cent church] Bajihjue, f. effece de grand* 
fer magnifique Eglije, The Balilic of Saint 
Peter at Rome, La Bajtlique de Saint Pierrt 
à Rome. 

BASILTCAL (ba-zn '-ï-kal), cr Basi- 
LiCK, adj, [belonging to the baû.ica] iij. 
'filiqiic, 

BASILICA (bï zïl'-ï-lc:), y. [the midâls 
vein of the arm] La bojîlique, la -veine bafiliàue. 

BASILICON (bi-aïl'-ï-kwi.-), /. [Tetra- 
pharn.acon ; a fort of ointment] BajUicon, m. 

BAS.LlUION (b.ï-zïl'-ï-dï-ônc), /. [in 
Pharmacy ; a c-ra] Bafilidion, m. 

BASlLiSK. (bdz'-I-lïfk), /. [cockatrice, a 
kind of ferpent that has a crctt on his head] Ba- 
ftlic, m. 

EasiL'ISK [a fpecies of cannon tliat tliiow» 
an irjn bail of 200 pounds weight] Bajihc, m. 
jorte de gros canon. 

BASIN, or Bason (bé'-s'n), /. [a vefTel to 
hold water ; an hollow place which contains wa- 
ter in a garden ; a pond ; a canal ; a part of the 
fea inclofcd in rocks, with a narrow entrance] 
Baffin, m. étang, m. canal, m. rcfer-voir, m. 
baie, f. The bafon of an harbour. Le bajfm 
d'un fort, 

Basiî.-s of a balance. Les baffins, ou les flat' 
taux d'une balance, m. pi. 

EASIOGLOSSUM (b.ï-zï-o-glos'-sciimf),. 
/. [i-n Anat. a pair of mulcles of the tonguej 
Bafioghfjc, m. 

BASIS (bé'-cïce), /. [foundation, bafe; 
ground-work, cr firft principle] Bafe, t. fonde- 
ment, m. foutien, m. V. Base. 

Basis [in Pharmacy; an ingredient on which 
moft ftrefs^is laid for afî'edling the purpofe of any 
compound inedicina] Bafe, i. 

To K.ASK (bîsk), -ino, -ed, tj. a, [to 
warm] Ch.iujfer devant le feu, ou à la clieleur dit 
foleil. 

To Bask, -v. n. Se chauffer, fe tenir dans un 
endroit chaud. To balk before the fun, or in the 
fan. Se ckaiffcr aa foleil, 

B.-iSKLT (bas'-këtc), /. [a veflel made of 
twigs, ruflies, or fplinters interwoven] Panier, 
m. corbeille, {. Stick or linop under the bottom 
of a balket, Barrf, f, A little bafket, Vn 
corbillon. A large baflcer, Un grand fanier, une 
manne. A fruit-ba/ket, Une corbeille à fruit. 
.\ bac.tc-ba/kct, Une hotte, A bafiCct-womap, 
Une femme qui porte dans un fanier ce qu on 
achète au marché, ouaillcurs ^ une forteufe; J lan» 
guarde, f. 

Bafket-maker's bench. Sellette, f. Bafkèt- 
maket's loole work, Mundreris, f. Ba&e: for 
the carrying of tobacco pipe clay, liia.de, f. 

B.ASOCHE, /. [a kind of jurlfdiiîlion among 
the clerics of the Courts of jultice at Paris] Ba- 
foche, f. The king and kingdom of Bafoche, 
Le rà, le royaume de la Bajoehe. 

BASON (bé'-s'n), V. Basin. 

Bason [in foundericî, wbereinto the melted 
metal is poured] Catin, f. A lar^e earthen ba- 
fon over the mould in calling ftatues] Eche- 
no, m. 

Bason [Anat. pelvis] Baffin, m. 

Basox [among glafs-grinders] Mnule, m. 
creux, jn. 

Bason [among Hatters; a round iron-cafe 
wherein the felt is moulded] Baffn, m. 

Bason [it RomLfh churches, wherein holy, 
water is kept] -Bi'mnVr, m. 

Bason-concha [in. Concbologyl Béni- 
tier, m. 

BASS (be'cf), V. Base. 

Bafs of an organ, Jeu de bourdon, 

BASS (bacf), V._Ba5se. 

Bass [among Gardeners, fedge or ru&j j'>r,<f 
m, lien, m. 

BASSA, V. Bashaw. 

BASS AD or BisD, J. [facus] Riuge, (fiuf 
ie ijijage), m. 

CAbSAR£US (bals'-a-rï-eucO,/. [My- 

Ukol. 



BAS 

fliol. vinUget, a tJUe of Bacchus] Biijfj- 
reus, m. 

CASSE (bac.;), /. [a mat ufcd in churche, 
a round matted cufliion] O^Jfin, m. agtruu- 
i/lûir, en. 

Basse, /. [fea-wolf, labrax] Lovp île mer ou 
X^ubin, m. 

BASSET (bas'-sëtc), /. [a game at cards] 
SaJJeiie, f. 

BASSI-COLICA, /. [medicament made of 
aromatics and honey] BaJJy^Colkay m, 

BASSON or Bassoon (bSs-soûn«'), /. [a 
mufical inflrumenC ; the bafs amoHg hautboys] 
B.ijlin, m. 

BASS-RELIEF (bïcf re-lïf), or Basso- 
RÏLIEVO,/. [in Sc'jlpturcj the figures whicli 
do not (land out from the ground in their t'uU 
proportion] Bm-rehffy m. hj[]'e-taill€, f. 

BASSORA. (. [a town of Afia; lat. '^o"- 
20' N. Ion 5,« E.] BaJJira, m. 

B ASTARD(b^s '-tard,-), /• [born out of wed- 
lock] Biîiard, m. jiéhcrs Ae ieg'ttîme manage ; ev' 
fant naturel. A baOard child, Un enfant bâtard. 

* Bastakd, adj. [fpurious, falle] Bâtardy 
faux. Baftard fruits, Fru'ui bâtards. A 
baftard hope, Une faujfe efj-.cnince. Badard 
honours. De vains hrtneurt. Ballard French, 
fran^ch corrompu, Baftaid paper, Papier hulk. 
Baftard emerald (green agat). Faux prafe, m. 
Baftard parfley (hedge pa; (ley), Caucalis, m. 
Baftard ricinus (a plant uled in dying), Mau- 

Tillly f. 

To Bastard, -ing, -ir, v. a. [toconvifl 
of being a baiiardj Contjainere quelqu^un d'etre 
bâtard* 

BASTARDED (bas'-tar-dcd), fart. adj. 
Cciti'aincu d^étre bâtard. 

To BASTARDIZE (brs'-t'r-dj'ize), -ing, 
-ID, V. a. [to ftigmatize with baftardy; to 
beget a baftard] Convaincrs quelqu'un d^ttre bâ- 
tard \ faire un bâtard y au figuré, abâtardir, 
faire dége'nérer, altérer, Ccrrompre, 

BASTARDIZED (b-ïs'-tar-daï-z'd). Con- 
vaincu d^être bâtard ; au figuré, abâtardi^ falffe. 

J BASTARDLY (br.s'-târd-ls;), ad-o. [in 
the manner of a badard j fpurioully] Er. bâtai d ; 
faujjt ment 

BASTARDY (bas'-tïr-dc), /. [unlawful 
ftale of birth] Bâtardije, f. In vefpedl of the 
evil confequences, the wife's adultery is worfe, 
as bringing baltardy into a family, A Vêgatd des 
mawua'-fs fuites, Vadultere de la femme ejl pire, 
parce quil introduit la bâtardije dans une famille. 

BASTE (béste), / [lime-tree bark made 
onto ropes and mats] Corde ou natte d'e'cerce de 
tilleul, f. corde à puits, f. 

• To Baste, -ing, -ed, v. a. [to beat with 
a ftick] Battre à coups de bâton ; bâto^ner, 

*\ To bafte flints with butter, Battre l'eau 
avec un bâton ; Tirer en tair. 

To Baste meat on the fpit [to drip butter 
upon it] Arrcfer le rôti à la broihe. 

To Baste [among Taylors; to few with 
long ftitches] Balir, faufiler, baguer, 

BASTED (bcs '-tëd), adj. [beaten, S:c. from 
To Baste] Battu, r^e, ic. 

BASTERNA, /. [Rom. Antiq. a chariot 
^rawn by oxen] Baflene, i. 

BASTIA,/ [the capital of Cnrfica ; 131.42" 
.36' N. Ion. 9»-3o'E.]I.a B<.;/?/f j Bafiia, m. 

Bastia,/. [a fea-port town in European 
Turkey; lat 39°-4o' N. Ion. 2o°-s,o' E.j 
Baftia, m. 

BAS riLE (bas '-tile), /. [a ftate-prifon for- 
merly at Paris] Bafiille, f. 

BASTINADE (bao-tï-néd^), br Bastina- 
do,/, [the aâ of beating with a cudgel] Baf- 
tonnade, f. coups de bâton, m. 

To Bastinade er Bastinado, -ing, 
-EI1, V. a. [to beat with a cudgel] Bajlcnner, 
ou Batonner ; donner la bafionnade, donner des 
(oups de bâton. 

BASTINADED (bas-tï-né '-dëd],a»iBAS. 
TiNAOOïDj/'ar^ adj, Baflonné, 



BAT 

BASTING (bî'-5ùn>0, /. Vamon it 
hâtonner, baponnnde, f. ou bien l'aBion d'arrcjer le 
rôti ; ration Ae bâtir oufauf/tr ; fa^Jj'e couture. 

Basting-ladlk (bc '-stïn'gBt-lcdli-J, /. 
Cuiller a arrofer le rôti, f. 

BASTION (bîb'tï-eiin^, or bas '-tcheinr), 
/. [a bulwark] £j/7jon, ni. boulevard, m. 

liASTO (b.s'-tO), /. [at Hombreand Qua- 
drille, the ace of clubs] Bajle, m. 

BASTON,/. [an offin:r of the Fleet- prilon, 
who attends the court with a red iljfF] Un huiffscr, 
un jerger.t de la prijjn de Londres qu'en appelle 
The Fleet. 

B.'^ston, V. Batook. 

BASTONIER, / [in the French Law ; the 
head of the community cf advocates] Buton- 
niir, m. 

BAT (bate), /. [a club, patticularly one | 
curved] Groi bâton recourbe', f. crofj'e, f. maffuc, f. 
A handfome bat he held, // portoit ujic telle 
crofje. 

A brick-bat, Un éclat de brique, A whirl- f 
bar. Un eejte. 

Bat [flitter-moufe] Chauve -fouris, f. 

Bat-fùwling (bdtf '-f.ioû-lïn'gne) [a par- 
ticular manner of bird-catching in the night- 
time, while birds are at rooft upon trees, or 
hedgeij Chafje aux oifeaux pendant la nuit, f. 

EATABLE (bé '-ta-bl'), adj. [difputable] 
Dijpuiable, Eatable ground. Terra entre l''An- 
gleterre & I'EifJe, que ces deux Royaumes fe dij~ 
put'j'iefit autrefois ; terres limitrophe:, t. pi, 

BATaRDIERE, /. [a nurfery for fruit- 
trees] Batardicre, f, 

BATATAS, V. Potatoes. . 

BATAVIA (ba-té'-vï-a), / [a large and 
'ftrong town of the iflc of Java in Afia ; lat. 6"- 
lo' S. Ion. io6'-5i' E.] Bataf'ia, m. 

BATCH (bjtchf), /. [the quantity of bread 
baked at a time] Une fournée. 

* The fame batch or m.ike. La même trempe, 
la même qualité', la même conjlitution. 

BATCHELOR, V. Bachelor. 

BATE (bétf), /. [ftrife, contention] Dé- 
bat, m, difpute, f. querelle, f. A make-bate. 
Un bcu!efeu. 

To Baie, -ing, -ed, v, a, [to abate, 
to lelTen] Rabattre, diminuer, retrancher. Bate 
me fomething, Rabattcu-m'J quelque chofe. 

*f Hc won't bate an inch of it, // n'en ra- 
battra rien ; Il n'en veut pas démordre. 

To Bate, v. n. [to grow lefs] Baiffer, di- 
minuer, décroître, s'abattre. 

BATEFUL(be'tf'-foiJl),V. Contentious. 

BATEMENT (béte '-mcn't), V. Bating. 

BATH (batsh), / [water or place to wa(h 
in] Bain, m. l'eau, f. ou le lieu oit l'on fe baigne, 
A bath is either hot or cold, either by art 
or nature. Le ba.n efl ou chaud ou froid, eu artif- 
ciel ou naturel. Natural bath (that of rivers or 
cher waters). Bain naturel. Artificial bath 
(that taken in public and private buildings). 
Bain artificiel. A dry bath, Une étuve, lieu dans 
les bains où l'onfe met pour fuer. A bath-keeper. 
Un baigneur. A knight of the Bath, Un che- 
valier du bain, 

Bath, / [in Chymifti7] Bain, Water- 
bath, Bain-Marie. Sand-bath, Bain de fable, 
A(h-bath, Bain de cendres. Dung-bath, Bjin 
de fumier ou de ventre de cheval. Vapour-bath, 
Bain de vapeur, 

Bath,/, [a town of England; lat. Jl"-!»' 
N. Ion. î"-!!' W.] Bath, m. 

Bath-Brussels or English Brussels, 
Point d'Angleterre, 

Bath-mïtal [prince's metal, made of 
copper with zinc] Tombac, m. fimihr, m. 

To BATHE (bétsht), -ing, -ed,i/. a. & 
«. To bathe one's felf. Se baigner, prendre 
le bain. 

To Bathe a wound [to foften it by the ap- 
plication of warm liquors] Bajfner ou étuver une 
phie. To bathe over and over (w fomeot again), 
Ri'tuver, 



BAT 

* Tr. bathe with fars, Arrcfer ie lamet, 

^ To Bathe in blood, Baignerovfe kaigntr, 

dar.i U Jarg. 

BATHiiO (bé'tsh'd), part, adj. Baigné f 
trempé; b.iffiné. Her bofom barhed la blood. 
Son fein baignéde fang. 

BATHING (be '-tshin'gw),/ L'afHoa deft 
baigner, éiuvement, m. A bathing-place. Un 
bain, l'cndrùt eu l'onfe baigne, A bathing-tub. 
Une biirnoire, ou un bain. 

BATING (be '-tïn'git), /. L'avion de ra- 
battre, f. rabais, m. diminution, f. 

p.\riKr,, prep. [except] Hormis, excepté, 
ô'c. Bating fomc ideas. Excepté quelques idées. 

BATLET (bït'-i5tO,/ [a Iquare piece of 
wood ufed in beating linen] Battoir, poitr battre 
la lefive, m. 

BATJS fE, /. [cambric, a fine white linen- 
cloth J Balijle, f. 

BATOOiS (bï-toune')f /• [a OafT or club] 
Bâton, m. tricot, m. We faw fome people witt 
bato^ns in their hands. Nous vîmes quelques gens 
armés de bâtons, 

BATRACHITES, /. [a kind of gem of the 
colourof a frog, and reprefenting an eye ; frog, 
ftone] Bjtrachite, f. 

BATRACHOMYOMACHIA, / [war be- 
tween the frogs and rats, a burlefque poeiR 
afcribed to Homer] Batrachomyatnachie, f. 

BATRACHUS,/. [Ichthyol. Clurus, ikeat- 
fifh] Batrcchus, m. filure, m. 

Batrachus [an indammatory fwelling liap- 
pening on the tongue, efpeclally in children^ 
Batrachus, m. 

BATTAILED (bSt'-te-l'd), adj. [em- 
battled, having battlements] Orné de créneaux, 
crénelé, 

BATTAILOUS (bat'-té-leuc()t adj. [war- 
like] Guerrier, militaire. 

BATTALIA (bit-tél '-ïa), / [the order of 
battle] Batailù, i. ordre de bataille, m. Next 
morning the king put his army in battalia. Le 
lendemain au matin, le Roi rangea fon armée en 
bataille. 

BATTALION (bat-tal-ïeiînO, /. [a body 
of foot-foldlers of from 600 to 1000 menj 
Bataillon, m. c?rp! d'infanterie, m. 

BATTEMENT,/, [in Dancing] Battement, 
m. Battement behind, before, open. Battes 
ment demies, deffous, ouvert, 

BATTEN (bât'-fn), / [among filk-wea- 
vers] Battant, m. chajfe, f. 

Batten [a fcantling cf wooden ftulT, of 
2, 3, or 4 inches broad, and i inch thickj 
Charlate, f. vojige, f. 

Batten [in fea-language] Latte, f. lifeau, 
m. règle de bois, f. Battens of the hatches. 
Lattes de bois ou cercles de tonneaux (cloués fur les 
bords des prclarts .qui recouvrent les pantaux des 
écDUtilles peur les fermer hermétiquement ), 

To Batten, -ing, -ed, v. a. [to make 
fat, to fertilize] Engraijjer, fertilifer, faire 
de'venir gras, en parlant d'une terre. 

To Bai TEN, v. v. [to grow fat] S'eti- 
graifl'er, faire bonne ehèrt) Je refaire, fe rets» 
plumer. 

To Batten, v. n, [to welter] Se viautrer, 
s'étendre. A fow that battens in her own dung. 
Une truie qui je veautre dans fon fumier, 

BATTER (bat '-tiir),/. (a mixture of flour, 
eggs, and milk, beaten together with fome 
liquor] Melange de farine, d'aufs, Sf de lait, bat^ 
tus (^ détrempés enfemble. 

To Batter, -ing, -ed, v, a. [to beat] 
Battre, frapper, écrajer, boffi.er. To batter down, 
Abjttre, rcnverfer, battre en ruine. To batter 
one's face. Souffleter quelqu'un. To batter willl 
ordnance. Battre à coups de canon, canonner* 

BATTERDEAUX,7 [coffer-dams] Bâtera 
deaux, m. pi. 

BATTERED (bSt '-eiir-M), fart. adj. 
Battu, frappé, ruiné, délabré, A battered dé. 
bauchee. Un hammi ufé, délabré, ruiné de ai- 
bauches. 

BATTERER 



B A V 

BATTERER (bat '-eur-eut), /. [lie that 
^«ttor»] Cfhi fui bat. 

BA rXERlNG (b"it'-cijr-ïn'g«), / VnFîior 
de haiirt. 

BATTERY (bat-e r-c), / fbealing, batter- 
ing ; vlolenc ftriking) L'afliin de botlre, ha- 
taitle, f. ctmliji, m . querelle nù il y a da tci^ps 
fte donna, f. 

Rattery,/. [the riifcd woik «pon which 
cannons are planted, or the cannons t'icm- 
fclve^ planteJJ Bmcti,, f. To raifc up a bat- 
tery, E/n/fr, li' fjjcr une battine. 

Battîry [in ICIccliicity] hatlmt, f. 

• Battery [among batters j a copper where 
feveral men workj Barer'u; i. 

• Battery [rcaloning, argument] Balte- 
rie, ('. arguminl, m. His principal battery, is, 
&c. Si fr'mcifale iaiterie, Ji:i fias fort argument 

DATTLE (b.;t'-tl'l, /. [a fight, an en- 
0)unter between oppolice armies] BataiiU-, i, 
eomtuu di dfux atvUsi, m. aétion, f. affaire^ f. 
To oft'cr, to give, to join battle, Prèfenttr la 
hatiiitk i donner, livrer L^iaille. A pitched i,at- 
tle, Baiailk rang/c. In order of battle, En 
èalailte. To quit tlie field of b.ittle, Eire lioisde 
temhat. 

^ Battle, batailh; comb rt, fight, cùmhal 
(fynon.) : Battle, is an attion more general, 
and cominanly preceded by f 'me preparation : 
eomlat, feems an adt "M more particular, and 
often uncxpeflcd: f.g/:r, n.ay be either one or 
the other, and is feldom u(cd in the plural t thu;, 
the/"^/r between the Caithaglnians an i Romans, 
and thit at Pharfalia, betwetn Cœfar and Pumpey 
weie buttles ; thofe in wh ch the H"ra^ii and 
Curiatii decided the fate of \^ ome, were combats. 

Battle [in th** fenfe of the univerfitiesj 
Ecot,m. V. ToSizE. 

To Battle, ■v. n. [to give or join battle] 
Combattre, livrer bataille, en venir aux mains. 

• To battle (lo ftruggle haid). Batailler, 
tofttejler fort vivement, "We were fain to battle 
for it, II nous a fallu bien batailler p^ur en 
venir-là. 

Battle-akray (bat '-tl'-ïr-rë), /. Ordre 
de bataille, m. 

Battle-axi (bat '-tl'-aks), /. Hache 
d^armes, f. bec de corbin, m. francxjque, f. 

Battledore (bât '-tl'-dorc),/. Battoir, m. 
falettr, f. 

BATTLEMENT (bât '-tl'-tnën't) [notch 
on the top of a tower, wall, &c. to look thiough] 
Cre'neau, m. 

BATTLER (bat '-tlear), / [a fcholar that 
hattits or JÎX--S ia the Unîverlity] Un étudiant, ou 
écolier dans iUniverJîte', m. 

BATTUS (bat '-teûcO,/- [Mythol. a fliep- 
herd turned into the itone index by Mercury] 
Battus, m> 

Battus,/ [penitents that flog themfelves 
ftverely] Battus, m. pi. 

BATTY (bat '-té), adj. De ciauve.fourit. 

BAUBEE (bâ-bî') [a farthing] Un Hard. 

BAUCIS (bà'-cïcf), /■ [Mythol. a poor 

old woman of Phrygia, who with Philemon her 

hufband entertained Jupiter in his travels] 

Baucis, S. 

BAUDEKIN (bade '-kïnf), V. Balda- 
chin. 

BAUFREY(bâ'.fië),/. [abeam, orjoift] 
Poutre, f. fclive, (. 

B AUGE (bâdji),/. [a coatfe drugget made of 
thread and wool'l Bang' de Bourgogne, f, 
BAULK tbîk), V. Balk. 
BAUM (bàme), V. Balm. 
BaUSK (bSsk),/. [a fmall but important 
town of Courlandj lat. cé'-^o' N. Ion. 21"- 
56' E.] Bau/i,m. 

BAVARIA (ba-vé '-tï-à), /. [a circle and 
«leftorate in Germany] Bavière, f. 

BAVAROY (bâv'-a-roë), /. [a kind of 
fuituut] Sorte defurtout. 
SAVOSA RAIAj /. [a fea-fifhj Savfufe, i. 



BAY 

BAVIM (bav '-irif),/ Fagot dt menu boh f 
eotret, m. (ia War), Fajcincj f. 

lîAWBLE (b.i '-bl*),/. [g'îw-gaw, trinket, 
(•lay-thing] ^^li,le, t. /'ouet d^erfantf m. bj^a- 
telUf {, JQuJouy in. brimborion^ m. hreloquty f. 
A foors bawblf, Marotlf, f. 

X BAWBLING (bi'-blln>0* tf'î'À [tri- 
fling, contemptible] Dc nulle 'valeur. 

Bawd (bad«), /. [a procurer or procurefs] 
Un maquereau^ une maquerdU, 

To lÎAWD, 1;. n, [to procure» to provide 
galants with ftrumpets] Fa\rt le méiier de ma- 
quereau, 

BAWDILY (bâ '-dï-Ic), adv. [obfcencly] 
D'une manil-r-c obfcine, 

BAWDINE^iS (bâ '-dï-necf), / [obfcenc- 
nefs] Ol'jcenif/, f, impuilcitéy f. 

BAWnUICK (bâ'-dtïk),/. [beIt]Ceirfttro«, 
ni. baudrier, m. [ftiing of a bell-clapper] 
Ccrde, ou courroie de battant de cloche, f. 

BAWDRY (ba'-drc), /. [the praftice of 
a bawd ; obfcenity, iîlthy talk] Maquerellage, 
m. ^ gueul/es, f. pi. obf.enitn, f. pi. Ja/eles, 
f. pi orJurjs^ f. pi. paroles grajfcs y f. pi. 

BAWDY (bâ'-dc), aâj, [obfcene, filthy] 
Ohjcène, impudt^ucy de-jhotirtete» Bawdy difcourfes, 
(grufs and obfcene), Dei difcours cbfones. A 
bawdy fung, Ur2e chanjon impudique, obfihie, trop 
libre. 

Bawdy-house (bâ '-dé-hâQUce),y. Bordel, 
m. lieu {le de'hauchey lieu J7:fumej m. 

To BA IVL (bJIf), -iKG, -ED,v. «. [to cry 
with gre.'t violence, to hoot] Crier yiriadler, ela- 
bauder, \ brdcher, brailUr. 

BAWLER (bâ'-kûr), /. [one who bawls] 
Criard, m. clabaudeur, m. criaïl leur, xtï* braillard) 
tn brailkur, ta. crieuf, m. 

BAWLiNG (bl Mm'gnO» /• L'avion de 
crier- criaiUcrle, f. cUhauderie, (, cris, m. pi. 
crierie, f. carillon, m* 

B.\\\ Line, adj. ël^i crie, qui cUbaude. A 
bawling fellouv, Un criard, un clabaudeur, un 
braillard, un brni'leur. 

RAWREL (ba'-rël),/. [a kind ot* hawk] 
Efpè'ce de faucon. 

BAWSIN (bS'-cînO» /. [a badger] Blai- 
reau, m. 

BAY (be),/, [aroad for fhîps] BiiU,f. rade, 
f. bras de mer, golfe, m. A fmall bay (a creek), 
yinje, f. accîd, m. 

Bay of all Saints,/, [a large bay on the 
Southe.n coall of Brafil] Baie de tous les 
Sairts, f. 

Bay [in Mafonry ; a gap left for a door 
or window] Baie, f. 

Bay [fpace betwixt two beams] Travée, f, 
A TINKer's-Bav, Une dromne. 
Bay [a dam to llop water] Bjnde,t obee, i. 
biex, m. 

Bay [the ftate of any thing furiounded 
with enemies] .Abois, m. The i^ag ftands at 
the bay, cr at bay among the hounds. Les chiens 
ont mis le cerf aux abus. To ftand at bay, 6e 
foire battre. 

* Innocence is at bay, ^'innocence eji aux 
abois. 

Bay [bay-tree] Laurier, m. 
Bay, adj. [of brown-red colour] Biii» A 
bay horfe, Un cheval bai, d'un poil rouge-brun. 
A light bay horfe, Cheval roux, alezan, A 
bright-ddppled bay hoife, Cheval bai-mirout-trc. 

To Bay, -i ng, -ed, v, v. [to cry like a 
lamb ; or like a dog] BUer \ aboyer. 

Bay-salt (be '-salt), /. [fait made of fea- 
water, fo called from its brown colour] Sel 
gris, m. 

Bat-window (be '-oîîïn '-do), /. [a win- 
dow jutting outward and forming a kind of bay] 
Fenêtre cintrée. 

BAYARD (bë'-'urd^), /. [a bay horfc] 
Un cheval bai, ou alezan, 

BAYEUX, J. [a town of Normandy In 
France; lat. 49^.16' N. Jon. 0^-43' W,] 
Ba'ihXi m» 



B E 

BAYTUG (bS'-m'fiw), /. SHimitit, m. 
tthtement, m. ahoi, m. 

BAYtiNCT (lïy'-eijn-ëtt), /. [a fliort 
dagger fiicd at the end of a mufket] Ba'i'or.nette, f. 
arme blanche. To frrew the bayonet to one'» 
piece, Mettre la b/iiinnnte au hmi dufufil. 

nAYONNE,/ [a town of France; lat. ij». 
19' N. lon.j'-jr,' W.] Jt:,yonnc,(. 

BAYS (tëz), /. [acoarf^, open woolenftuiT,' 
hiving a I ing rap] Be'ge, t 

BrtZAor B/.JAT, /. [ïcry fine fpun cottSB 
from Jtrufahm] Ba^soe, m. 

BAZADOl.S,/. [a province of France] Bt. 
zadoii, m. 

BAZ ^R, / [in the Levant, an exchange W 
place tor the fale of goods] Eaxar, m. ' 

B.4ZAS,/. [the capital of BazaJois; lit, 
44°-i2' N. Ion. o°-2' W.] Ba-zas, m, 

BDELLIUM (del '-'Kume), /. [a gcmmy- 
refinous juice of a tree of .4fia] Bdellium, m. 

To BE (bi), BEING (bï '-Tn'gre), BitH 
(bïoe) ; I was (oS.iz), 1 have been, v. if. [:o 
have lome (late, condltinn, quality] Eire. 

This verb is fo remajkably irregular, that !t i» 
necelTary to fet down its termination. 

1 am (S.Tie), je juis ; thcu art (arte), tu es j 
he or (he is (ïz), ilou elle eft ; we are (art), itoaj 
fimmcs ; you are, vous é:es ; they are, ils ou elUt 
jont. 1 was (oii^z), j'e'tois, ou je fui ; we were 
(oUëre), nous étions, ou nous fûmes, l have been, 
y^ai etc. 1 had been, y'avois e'te, ou j'eus été, 
i fliall be, Je Jetai, i Ihould be, Je j'erois, co 
jefijfe. Zt, Sots, joy e-!.. Thi»! he, ^uejefis. 

i am content, Je fuis content, Thou art 
wife, Tu es fagc. God is great. Dieu eft grand. 
We are powerful, iVsai jommes puijjuns. You 
are children, Fous êtes des enfant. They are fo 
wicked, lis font ft me'chans. I was with you, 
J'étois avec vous. We were in fummer-timc. 
Nous étions en été, ou dans l'été. I have been one 
of his judges, J''ai été un de jes juges. 1 hôd 
been tAiceconlul, J'avois été deux fois conjuK 

I (hall bc very well contented with my condition, 
if . . . Je jerai tres-conleht dc mon jort, fi • • « 
Be fure that , . . Soyexjûr que . . . ^e. 

To be good or bad, Etre bon ou mauvais. 
That Is true, that is is falfe. Cela eft vrai, cela eft 
faux. He is an honeft man, Ccft un honnête 
homme. Such is our prcfent lituation, leile tfi 
notre ftuation préfente. 

To Be [to exift] Rtre, exifler. He is no 
more, 11 n'eft plus, il n'exifte plus. The time» 
have been that . . . Le temps a été ^ue • . ^ 

II y a cu un temps aue ... 

fl To Be, être; to exift, exifter; to fjbfift, 
juhjifter (fynon.) : Be agrees with all foris of 
fubjefts, fubftances, or modes, real or ideal s 
ex'tft is ufed only with refpeft to real fubftances j 
juhfift is applied equally to fubftanccs or modes, 
but with reference to the duration of their being ; 
we fay of qualities, torms, afljons, that thfy 
are ; of matter, fpirit, bodies, that they exift i 
of ftates, works, laws, which are not dertrnyed 
or changed, that Xhey fubfft. The verb be is 
corjimonly ufed to mark the event of any modili* 
cation, or quality in the lubjciît j that of ex'Ji 
is in ufe only ro exprefs the end of limpte exift- 
ence ; and we employ fubfft to point out the du- 
ration of that exigence nr modiiication ; thus, 
man is mortal: the pliarrx ex'ifts not; all hti* 
raane'iabliihmentSjr/^/ï but for a time, _ 

To Br at, Eire à, prétendre à, aller à, ajjlft'.r. 
I W3S at that play, J'étois à celte pièce. What 
W9u!d you be at ? A ^uti ;réterdez-vous ? I 
Oiall be at the aflembly. Je jerai à t'ajfen.bléc. 
To be at it. Etre e» train. V At. 

To Bk for, Etre pour. ^V hom are yoo for. 
Pour qui êtes vous ? I am ablo u'ely for 'it,' Jt 
le veux ahjohment. That is tiie ihing 1 atn for, 
C'eft ce que je veux, C'eft à quoi je vtje. I ain 
for any thing, Je m accommode de tout. V. 
For. 

To^Bf. in, Eire dans. I will be in for half, 
■y'y [etai pcur mtiiti, V. Jjf. 

To 



BEA 

To Bk lu. What is it to me? %« «da- 
prte ? 1 fliall be a faîlisr to you, J: vous 
firmirai lit fire. Thanks be to CoJ, Grâce à 
Ditu 

To Be there, thereabouts. Etre la, y être. 
Are you there ? En itts-voui Ij ? You are ftiH 
ihere.'bnuts, ycLs en êtes encére lîi. Where am 
we now ? Oh en fimmii-r.iU! à frcJiKi ? He don't 
know Mhercabouts he is, I! ne fmt ci V. emit . 

To Be well, 5.- bien pnrio . To be ill, 5e 
fnrter md. He is better, // i]i mkux. 

To Be well with a prince, Eire en faveur 
auprès d'un prince. 

To Be out wiih one, E.'re ircuUle' avec juel- 
qu^un. 

To Be out [to be miftaken] Si tnmper, n'y 
être pat. He is out in his reckoning, i//t ir'.mfe 
dam ^ff calcul. 

To Be, as an auxiliary verb, is ufed to form 
tile paiTive. There is good wine drunk, in 
Franc;, On hoit or il Je boit de htm vin en Fran:é* 

To Be to do. Devoir faire. 1 am to go 
thither, Je tlds y aller. He is to be hanged, 
// t^flir être pendu. We are to receive m'iney, 
2^ous d-.vom receviÂr de l'argent. ^ hat is not to 
be imagineJ, Cela n\Jl pas concevable. You are 
to ï"peak, Oiji à "vùus de pearler. It is to be ^it- 
iamei, II efl à pr/Jumcr. 

To Be [to have] Avoir. How old are y:iu .? 
Sluet âge a«rs-f oar f To be cold, Avoir froi.i. 
To be warm, Avar c/tau^i. To be hungry, 
Avoir faim. To be thirlly, Avoir Jo f 

To Be, ufed with a gerund. 1 am reading, 
Je lis. I was coming, ye vends. 

It is, it wa.s, ufed imperfonally H ejl, il 
itnit. It is day, // ejl jour. It was niglit, II 
état nuit. It is over. C'en efi fait. It is fo with 
me, yVff fuis de mévie. How is it with you .■* 
Comment vous en-va ? Comment vous poyfex-vius ? 
Comment vont vos aJFaires ? What'i the maîter .' 
Sluy a-t-'il? De y;«i s' agit -il ? So is it, Aujfi 
tji-ce. Well, let it be fo. He' hien,fcit. So be it, 
jiinfi foit-il. Were it not that, Si ce n'e'toit que, 
tie fût-ce que. It is I, C'eji moi. It is great 
pity, C'eji gi and dommage. 

To Be [to do] It is good being here. It fail 
ten id. It was better being there, // faijoii 
ntilleur là. It is fine, II fait iciu. It is dirty, 
'11 fait erottt. 

N. B. Tne verb to be car.not he fupplied hy 
the verS to do ; ex. This pait of knowledge has 
been always growing, and will (fill ic fo (not 
will ftill do fo) liil the fubjeft is exhaufted j 
Cette partie de nos iOnncilJ'anees a toujours été en 
augmentant y fa continuera d'aller de werne, jvf- 
qu*à ce que le jujet loit épuré. 

It is with veries as wiih melons, if tbey are 
Bot excellent, they are good for nothing, /.' en cl 
des vers comme des melons, s'ils ne font pas ex- 
tt'.lem, ils ne valent rien, 

Tl.cre to be, ï"aMir. There is, there was, 
21 y a, il y avoit. '1 he;e was a quarrel, // v 
tvoit une querelle. There is a potitable job 
to be undertaken, II y a un marché lucratif à 
faire. 

Here he is, l,e voici. There fte is, ii 
voilà. There is one, En vo'dà un. Here we are, 
TV'owj void. This is the re.ifon why 1 did it, 
f^CiC: la mijon prurquoi je l'ai l'ait. This is the 
occafion of their debate, J^ci-à le.ft^et de Uur 
difpute. 

Be, a paiticie ufed in compofition, fometimes 
merely expletive, otherwifefi^nifies, Up.m, ahou', 
all over, Par-t^ut : ex. To befpatter, Eila- 
hcufftr, couvrir de boue. 

BEACH (bîtche), / [liore, ftrand ; cape] 
Rivage, m côte maritime, f. pointe de mer, f 
caf, m. A fteep, high beach of a river,Bcr^f, f. 

BEACHED (.bitch -ëd), adj. Expojé aux 
flots de la mer. 

BE ACHY (bîtch'-é), adj. [having beaches] 
^ar; a un r.voge, drs cites. 

BEACON (bî -k'n), /. [a fignal ; marks to 
^iivû navigators J a battel fwimming upon a 



BEA 

bantc, of a maft placed over a rock] Signj!^ m- 
un feu ptw ferrw de Jiz^.s'.y favr-U n'-- ^<^'\ift ^ 
To puî up beacons, fi<tii:try mdire ths hjiifis. 

BEACONAGE (bï'-kon-éJy), / [mcr.ey 
to maintain 3 be^conj ^ «■;«.' jue Von /rfis* p'i*f 
tenirctiev d'un jigvaî. 

BEAD, /. [a fmal! glo\e or bsli] Grain^ m. 
'cif dcco:lti--y decfiûpcltty &c. To Ltitead Lead-;, 
Erjifer fits grairs. To lay over one's beads, 
Dire [on c/ia:£.'ctt ou Ion r faire, [a Haiuoua 
pearl]' P^r/tf farf/Jè. 

BEAU-PROOF [among diftillets; that has 
a crown cr* bubbles] i^if.jii chapelet. 

Bead [Archit. around iroui-ing^^J/uff.V, f. 

BEADCUFFS (bTdfi'-kcufs), /. /A Man- 
chcttes à fctit groir.Sj f, 

BEADLE (bï'-dr),/. [a mcfTenger or fer- 
vitor in u Court, in an Univcrfily, or in a Pa- 
lifh] Btdenu, m. fergerj^ m. 

BE.^DROLL {h'\àe'-ih\t)y J. Up di aux 
f>cur ou'x Van do'if prier. 

BEADSMAN (bïdz'-manc), /. Cehi qui 
prie f'ur un autre \ /^tiu.o/ncry m. 

BEAD-TREE (hidf '-trl), /. [AzeJaracli or 
Mciia ; a tree of Miilabir, the nuts of --vhich aie 
by fime ftrung as beadsj Bt'^dcf m. ou Ntmboy 
m. Azedarach^ m. 

BEAGLE (bi'-gl),/". [a forr of fmall hunt- 
ing-dog for haresj Blg-Cy m. bajity m, 

•+ A precious bejgle, Un homme de néanty un 
faquin. 

' BEAK (bïkf),/. [bill of a bird] Becy m. 
Beak fu'l, Be:.uc'ey f, 

Bea::, or Beak-head of a {hi;' [prow] Bec, m. 
éperon^ m. afant d*un navircy m. hefthnj m. 

H E A K of an alembic, Le bec, ou U canon d'un 
alavih'ic% 

Beak [in Geography, a promontory] Fro- 
montcirc, m. 

BEAKED (bï '-kedS ûdj. [having a beak] 
^! a un bec. [in Her.ilJryJ Bec^ué. 

BEAKER (bï '-keûr), /. [a drinking cup 
with a fpout] '^■■'Jfey f. gobeJety m. ccupey f, 

BEAKING (bî'-kïnV--)> /• [>" Cf><:k- 
fighting, is when one cock holds another with 
his bill, &c.] Cijî icrjquun coq en tient un autre 
par ie beCy ET le blejfc d£ jcs e'percm. 

BEAL (bile-), / [whelk, pimple] PufîuUy f. 
boutcny m. 

To BEAt, -INC, -ZD, V. a. [to gather 
matter] ApoRumer, fe former en apojiutne* 

BEAM (bïmc),/. [a large piece of timber] 
Pcutre, f. grrjjje j'Ait-Cy f arbre, m. 

f[ Beam, poutre\ rafcer, chci^ran (fynon.): 
by beam is meant the main piece of timber that 
fupports the h.mfe } by rafter, tiic fecomtary on?, 
whis.h is let in to the great beam: beams, are 
thofe tifT.bers, which girt the top of a building ! 
rafters, thofe that fupport the tiling. 

Beam [the pole of a chaiiot, of a coach] 
Le tiiKor. dun charier, La fit. he d^unearrfffe. 

Beams j in fea-languige, from Boip ^ tr^e] 
Bauxy m. pi. Orlop-bt:anis, Baux du faux 
pent, o\x faux baux. On the ht àva. Drat par 
ie travers du va:Jfeau, ou fur la perpendiculaire 
(en parlant de la ftfuton des objets qu'un décowvre 
dans le lointain). Before the beam, Un peu pur 
l'^aïu'nt. Abaft the beam, Un peu par l'arrière. 
Midihip-beam, Maure bau. Hindermolt or 
dftmoil be^rn, E^u ùe dale, Forem-ift beam, 
Bju de l.f, Dfck-btams, Baux de pont. Beam 
■>t the cable fta^je, Bau de planC'':er de ob'e. Col- 
iar-beani, Barrot de coliis, m. Scarfs ot the 
beams, jiflen-bUgci des baux, m, pi. Spurs of 
the beams, B-irrttirs d^ecoi^tiUe^t m- pi. 

Be AM of an anchor, La ve-ge A'une amre. 

BsAMJjf a ftag, Le bois d''un cerf ; le traver- 
fjon, ou le merrain de la tête d un cerf. 

Beam of a balance. Le fléau d'Eure balance. 
A draw beam, ll/.daz, m. cab-(*any ra. The 
f>jil beam of a wincfnûU, Le 'valant dun culm 
à •ver^t. 

Beam of a weaver's loom, EnfupU ou en- 
fubUy f. Beam of a cloih-weaver's loom, Ln- 



BEA 

\fiup!e:tUi m. Wtavcr'5 team or roller, OA 

j iAjr^f:./r, IT,. Beam [in T.'pciti y-m «kinç. 
upon the hi^h warp, roiicrs] Jvi.'-fi, f. p!. 
, Sleârt-beam of a ribbon- wea\er*s loom, J*citri- 
' rivn, f. 

Beam of a bcil. Mouf-.n, *n. 

Beam-compass, C'imp^ j ''^^'j ^' 

I'tAMs [the long reu hers in iKe wîngî cf 
a hai^kj P'anKcaux, m. pi. 

Beam, /. [ny of light] Ri-yon, m trdit de 
lumiè'e, m. ra:s (t. de Biaion), m. i he beams 
of the ûm, Les tayrs du k.'el. The beam of 
a comet, La barbe d une come e, f, 

^ Beam, ray, rûjcn ((s non.) : a bestn, 
feems more powcrfjl ihan a ray, calling a 
greater degree of light and heat. Wc fay, n^yg 
of light, beams of the fun: thofe ac rays^ 
wh ch ihrne early in the morning ; thpfc arc- 
beams, which gleam at noin : thus, we fay, 
the cheerful tap, the fed: ching beams <.f the 
iun- 1 he rays of the fun being feparjted by a 
prifra is the original of colours. The beams 
or the fun clleûed into one point, by means of 
a convex ien.^, will fet lire to any thing they touch. 

To Beam, -inc, -ed, v.n. [to emit beams] 
Rayotjur, iav(er dei traus de lumière, 

BEAMY (bl'-mc), jJj. [radiant] Rayon^ 
nant, radieux- 

BFAN (bine),/ [a kind of pulfej F/ve, f. 
feve de mara:i ou de jardin. Small Lîlbon of 
Mazag^n beans, Fe-i-es de Alaxagan. Sand- 
wich, Toker, and vVinjfor-beans, Fe'ves^de .^nd- 
•ivic.'iyScc. Scarlet beans, Fé-vesd^Fjpagre. Kid- 
n,-y-bean, Haricot, m. French beans. Haricots 
ferts. Fiorle-bean, Févciole, i. faje'oie, f. Igna- 
cius's bean [a fruit of a pbnt of the Philippine 
illands] A'cix jgajur ou de St. Ignace^ f. 

BEAN-TR^.-OIL [cytifusj Cyrf; m, V. 

ANAG^i RIS, 

BEAN-COD fin fea-language] Sorte de ba^ 
teau pêcheur ou de chaloupe des pilotes de Portugal. 

BEAR {\>he)yf [a wild beartj Ourt, ra. 
A ihe-bear, Unecurfe. A bear-ward, Une me^ 
ncur d^urs. A bear-dog, Un gns c/iUtt propre 
à combattre cvcc Iti ours. Bear-garden, La cour^ 
ou Varène defîincc aux combats des ours. ^ 

-f- One muft not fe!i the bear's ikin before he 
is caught, îl ne fa.t pas njcfid'e le peau de Vourf 
a'vant qu''il fit pris : i^r compte Jans Jen hôle^ 
compte de:,x fois. 

■f- He goes iike a bejr to the flake, // marche 
cimme un h'jmme que Vc-n mine pendre. 

Bear,/, [the name of two conftellations^ 
Ourfcj f. The greater and lelTer bears. La gtande 
is* la petite Qutje. 

Bear-binii [htxe* baïnd*), V. Bind wee is 

Eear-fi.y (bèrf '-(iaV),/. [an infedj £/- 
pèce d'injtCie. 

Bear's-brxech (bèra'-brïtchf), /. [» 
plmt] Branc.he-urjine, f. acanthcy f. 

Beab's foot (bèra'-foùte), V. Hllle- 

BOKE. 

Bear's ear (bèrz '-J1r), /. [auricula] 0- 
reil'e d oursy f. 

BEAR-HERD(bér«'-hërd),/. Memur d'ours ytn. 

To Bear, «ing» bore or baiej bote and 
b;>rne, t/. a. [to ca-iyj Porter, soutenir. The 
fwoid that ynu ufed to bcai, L e'pe'e que vout 
a : e-z. comitpie de pcrter, T hat column bears all 
the building, Cette eclonne jôu:unt taut le hutimentm 
This wine Leiirs water. Ce vin perte inn Veau* 
He bears his age well, 11 perte bien fn age, U 
pa'.'it plus Jeune qu*il Ti*cfi. 

To Bear [to convey, to do] Tdiri. Bear 
him this raeHage, Fmte% -im ce mejfage. 

To Bear [to havej Porter, a-voir. Wbat 
date does that let er bear.' ^eUe date porte 
cette lettre? To bear one good- will, -trffflir Àâ 
la b'len'veillaTice four quelqu'un, lui P'.>rter amtk\ 
To bear him a grudge or an iU-will, Avoir de ia 
mawvaije 'volon'é four luiy jj vV-wtir ur.e dent de lait 
centre lui. To bear fway, or rule, jSi-otr le poh~ 
•voir en main. To bear obedience to Kings, Q- 
[ leir aux Bok, Ta bear a good hoctctt ra}t>^y 



B K A 

Jf'Ot'ir un grfiiii fond d'homcteU* To bear a 
pricci Avoir wi piiXy une certaine valeur. To 
bear a part, A-ucir pari. To bear proportion, 
rcfcmbUncc, j^-uoir de t'a prcponi^n, de la rcj- 
Jimhlance. 

To Bear [to pro*luce, to bring forth] Pcrtcr, 
produirct faire. To bi-ar fruit, Vor 1er du fruit. 
To bear children. Faire desc/far.s. 

To Beak [to endure, to fulT*;r] Endurer^ 
fwffiir^ Jouter.iTy jupporttvy ccmfomr. To hfdx 
one's f.^rrow patiently, Endurer pjti.-mmcjst jn 
fcines, 1 bear this «.halifcmcnt, ^c f'i^'ffre a 
cLidmerf, To bear ihe enemy's onlcc, Soutenir 
le (hue de Vcntinr.i. There are fome wines that 
cannot beir the fea, II y a d-:s vins cut ne feu- 
trent p^i fratenir In pier, 1 boic the !oL of it, 
y'en jupportai la perte. 

iT 'tohcAt, fju^r'ifj to enduie, ivdurcr \ to 
fupport, jupporter'^ to fuftaîn, jout^m---^ to iin- 
tlcrgtj, ['Mr (fynon-.): All fignify the fubmic- 
ting 10 feme inconvenience; but endure teems 
to imply fomewhac more of pitk-nce ; iwdt-rgo, 
fometliing of more af^ive endurance than the 
others. We fay, to ùrur our io: ; to endure af- 
fli^ion i to fupport a change of fortune; to 
Jufaiti an injury; to umle'go fatigue or hard- 
ihips. We may obfevve, that tranquil and fe- 
dare fplrits endure affli^iops of the mind, which 
Jlrong and vigorous imiginations can fcarccly 
urr-iergo ; as in bid;ly diftrcfTes experience has 
informed us that th- rubuft and able mariner 
U lefs capable of jujiair.ing himfi-lf in a famine, 
and bean to be put on fiiort allowance, with lefi 
power Co fupport the dimge, than men more fee- 
ble by nature. 

To Be A R [to be] Porter, être. To bear wit- 
nefs, Porter Tttroignat^e, ctre témoin. To bear 
one company, Faire compagive à quelquun. 

To liEAR [to admit; to permit; to be ca- 
pable of] .Admettre^ a-voir'y permettre^ compor-^ 
ter. This fable will bear divers morals, Cette 
f able peut admettre divers fens moraux. As far 
as my eft.ite will btar, Autant que mon bien me 
îe permettra. He gives more than iTis eftate can 
bear, li donne plus que J-jH bien ne le comporte. 
This wurd does not bear that fenfe, Ce mot tie 
comporte pas ce fers J fie fouffre pas cette interpreta- 
tion. 'I his book, will not bear another impref- 
fion, Ce n'*ejî pas un hure à ramprimer. 

To Sear hard, Traiter durement. Thougli 
he bear mt hard, yet I mull do him right, i^/^i- 
yo'i/ tr.e traite durement. Je dois pourtant lui rendre 
juftice. 

To Bear one's felf as, Se dor.n:r pour y fe 
ccmpcricr comme. He bore himfelf as a prince, 
Il Je dorroit pour un prince ; ou bien il agijjllt en 
princcy il Je c^mportoit con.me un prince. 

To Bear one's felf upon, Se ghrlfer de. 
You bear yourfelf too much upon your birth, 
yous vous glorifiZ, trap de if-'trc naifj'ancc. 

To Bkar [tj exhibit] Mv.trcr^ fuite. To 
bear a fair face. Faire benne minty Montrer bon 
'vifage. 

To Bear one in hand, Amufer qudqu''un par 
de vains prétextes, "^ L>ui ttrùr le hec dans Veau. 

To Bear awav, •^■, a. [Remporter, cb- 
tenir.'j To bear a«ay the prize of beauty, Rem- 
porter le prix de la beauté. The Greek and 
i-atin have ever borne away this prorogative 
Jrom alt uther tongues, Ls Grec £f U Latin ont 
toujours obt.r.u cette pre'rogati've Jur tentes les au- 
tres langues. 

To Hear away, v. n. [to run away at 
fea j Prendre chojj'e^ en terme de marine, prendre 
la fuae. 

To Bear down, -v. a. Abattre, ren-verfer, 
ruiner, faire bjtjer, ajjlmmer. This reafon bears 
down all contrary arguments, Cette raij>n rtn- 
n/erfe tous les ttrgumens contraires. A piiiol that 
be^rs down the weî.ght, Ufie p-Jiole qui tré- 
buche. 

To Bear one down [to face down] Faire 
laijjer Us yeux à quelqu'un, lui Joutenir une c/iuje sn 
faie. 



BEA 

To BïAR poWN, 1/. n. Baiffer, i'affaffr^ 
s enfomer. 

To/ÏEAR iv with the harbour [to fail into 
haibjur wjih a large wind] Lire porté d\n tjent 
frais dans le fort. 

To Bkar off, v. a. Qbter.tr par fo'ce, re- 
tirtr par fere e. I'll bear her of}', 'jc Vcbtitndra- 
parjorct, I will rcfpeft thee as a father, if 
thou bcareft mî ofl"liencc, ye t'/.cnorerai comme 
moil pire, (I (u me retires de ec dahger. 

To Bear okf, -w. n, [a fca teirn] Ccurir 
au large J Je mettre au large, alarguer . 

To Bear on or uroN, v. n. Porter, pojer 

fur. 

To Bear sut, v. a. [to fupport, to main- 
tain] iiuj porter y fou tenir, défendre, maintenir, 
jujïxficr, changes arc never withijut danger, un- 
lets ilic prince be able to bear out his aÀîons by 
power, Les inno-v itiorts nc font jamais fans quelque 
danger, à m ins que le prince 7ie fit en e'tat de 
f'Utenirfes aSlions par Jon autorité, I fliall find 
friends that will bear me out, ye tr-jut'trai da 
amis qui me défendrovt, gui me jujlferont. No- 
thing is fo ridiculous but cullom may bear it 
out, Rien de fi ridicule que la coutume ne pi"Jjc 
rendre jupportable. 

To Bear out, v. n. [Archlt. to jut out] 
A-varc-r, Jaillir, faire faillie . 

ToBear towards Ûïzco-à^,Ka'viguer vers 
la cute, approcher des cotes. 

To Bear up, v, n. [to ftand firm] Se tenir 
ferme, fe fout en'tr, au propre & au figure. To 
bear up under advtrfity, oV tenir fame dars Vod- 
njtrfité, ne Je point laijj'cr abattre par les revers. 
To bear up to a fhip, Bcrder un vaiffeau. We 
bore up then, Nous tiy.mcs bon alors, Jans perdre 
courage. To bear up againft the ftorms of for. 
tune, Se roiJir contre les rigueurs du Jort. 

ToBear up, v, a. Se haujfer, s"" élever. 

To Bear with, v. a. Supporter, pardonner. 
Bear with me then. Supportez-moi donc. They 
bear with my folly, Ils m^ pardonnent ma folie. 

To Bear in wîtli the land [in fea. language] 
Courir vers la terre. To bear in with the har- 
bour. Aller au port, ou Chercher le mouillage. 
To bear otT, Bouter, To bear off from the land, 
S\'lcigner de la cote. To bear up [to Ihotten 
fail in order to veer), Tomber en dépendant. To 
bear up, or to 'B^àt siW^iy , Arriver vent arrih e . 
(t^ Bear up the heim ! Arrive ! l^^ Bear up 
round ! Arrive tout I To bear towards the ene- 
my. Porter le cap fur Tenntmi. ^^^ Bear-a- 
hand ! Haut la main! Harai ! (exprejflon qu^on 
emploie pour animer Us matelots à travailler prompte- 
ment. ) 

To Bear, v. n. [to fuffcr pain ; to afl ; to 
fucceed ; to be fruitful] Souffrir, avi^ir patience ; 
^g'r. Je conduire; réuffr; rapporter, être frtile, 
Man is born to bear, Uhomme efi né pour J^uffrW. 
i cannot bear, ha patience tn échappe. They 
bear ills, Jls agtjTrnt mal. You bring all c-jr 
matters to bear, P'ous faites réuffir toutes ms af- 
faires, A fruit-tree that bears exceedingly. Un 
arbre fruitier cxtrêmcmer.t frtile. 

BKARD (bierd),y. { the hair that grows on 
the chin] Bjrbe, t le poil du mtr.tori Gf des joues 
de Pammal. A man's beard, La barbe d^un 
hon.me. A goat's beard, La barbe d^un botte, 
Beaid of a hrrfe (place wh=re the curb refts), 
Barbe. Bends of oyfteis, Barbes des huhtet, 
A grey ir old beaid, Unebarhe gr'fe, Un barbon. 

Beard of an ear of corn, La barbe d'un eux 
de blé. 

Beard of roots, Les fbtcs des racines, f. pi. 
leur chevelu, m. fing. 

Bf.ard [fupcrrtuity ; the trace occaGoned by 
the joints of a mould] Bavure, t'. 

To Beard, -irc, -e», v. a, [to take one 
by (he beard] Piendre quelqu''un par la barbe : 
au f.guré, U braver, le^défier, Virjulicr ; lui ré - 
fjitr cuvcrtiment, en fau: || lut faire la barbe. 

To Beard a i^uff, Ebarbcr uu tondte une 
étoffe. 

Te Beat, D, or to bard. Wo or, Couper la 



BEA 

I htne quî couvre U cou ^ la tUe d'une hichii du 
I rejîe rit la loijon. 

To Beard off a meta! [to l.ikc ihc rout.h- 
iic fs ofïj EmrA filer. 

BEARDhU (bïr'-ded), a,!/, [hat-irg a 
bcurd, or fliarp prick'es; b^rbtd, jaggcdj Barbuf 
ayart barbe, [in Heraldry | Bathe. £vei^ 
bc;ifdtd fi-Iluw, Tout ga-ccn portant barbe. A 
be.irdcd cornet, Une ctmcte barbue, ou cnudée, 
A led-bearded fellow, Une barbe roup, un hmme 
qui a la bathe roufje. A bearded arrow, Vn 
fèi-he tarhciée. Bearded wheat, E'peautrc, m. 
Btartîcd away [among [he SiiipiArlghti-J A- 
moirdii. 

BTAUDLESS (bird '-lëc^), cdj. [without ft" 
beard] ^w/ t^a point de b.irbc, fans harbe ; Jeune, 

BEAR'fiR (bér'-eUr), / [one that brj.j] 
Porteur, m. A nofc pajable to the btarcr, 
Bdkt payable au foriiur, xu. 'i'hc brarer of a 
letter, Le purttur d'une lettre. Er fign leaier, 
Porte-cnftigr.e^ cfigne. f^ire-bearcr, Porte- 
Viitre, CVufs-beaier, Porte-co.x. 

Bear ER[among Gardeners, a bearing branch j 
Cochri d'arhre, ni- bcuton à fuît, m. A gojd 
hearer (a good fruit-tree'^, i^i rappoife beau- 
coup, m. 

Bearer [in Heraldry and Archil, fupporter] 
Support, m. 

B E A R I N n, y. L*a&i'.n de porter, de fupporter, 
&'c. Thire h no beaiing of him. Il ejfl injup- 
portable, Il r'y a pas moyen de le fupporter. 

Bearing out,/. Avance, f. Jaillie, f, 

Beaking up, E'tayiment, m. 

Bearing of a town, or fea coaft [in fea- 
language] La hauteur ou ftuaiion d'une ville, 
d'une cote ; Pa^'on de refer fen parlant de la po~ 
fition des objets rtlativement au vaiffeau Jur lequel 
on navigue). Cape Trafalgar bore N. E. of the 
cumpafs. Le cap Trafalgar nous rejîjt au N. E, 
de la boujfole. 

Bearing [in Heraldry] Ce qu''cn porte pour 
artnes. Us armes ou armoiries. 

Be AR iNG [gedure, mien, behaviourj Port, _ 
m. mine, f. air, m. démarche, f. 

BEARN,/. [a province of France] Béam, m. 

BEAR'S WORT (bèrz '-oÛLU.t^f), / [Bot. 
cortufa, fanicle; a kind cf bear's ear, an 
aftringent and vulnerary plant] drtuje, f. 

BEAR-WARD (bèi-r'-oiSard), / [a keeper 
of bears] Celui qui garde Us ours, V. Beab- 

IIERD. 

BEAST (bîstf), /. [a brute] Bére, f. animal^ 
m. A tame be:ii}, Une bé'e apprivojée, ou pri- 
tée. A wild beaft, Une bête jauvoge, une bête 
farouche : ItJHon, m. A beaft of burden, Ure 
hétc de Jomme, une bête décharge, A beaft for 
the faddle. Une monture, A little beaft, BcJ- 
tio!e, m. 

* Beast [a brutal, favage man] Béte, f. 
qiéi vit, qui agit comme U7t: brute. 

Beast [a term at oirbre, cr quadrilla] La 
ht te. 

Beastliness,/ [brutal'ty ] BJiiaiitc, î, 
brutalité, f, vilen c^ f. JaUpeiie, f. \ puuacreiie, f, 
F.EASTI.V (hîst'-lc), adj. [brutal, con, 
trary to the nature and dignify of man] Bfîû, 
brutal, indigne de TAomme, The be^ifily vIlc of 
drinking to exccfs, La paf/ion brutale tie boire à 
l'exiès. * tealtly difcourfes, Des dij'cours cb^ 
f cènes, 

Beastty [having the nature *r form of a 
be>ift] i'I^T.i a /a rature ou la- frme d'un attîmaL 
Btailly divinities, Dicux à figure d''aî:im.aux, les 
aninuiux défiés. 

BEAT i^bûf},/ [ftroke c^ beating] C'up, m. 
bûttrric, f. I atiemen:, m, 'I he beat ui the pulfe. 
Le battement du pculs. Peats fin a watch or 
clrck), Battemcns, m. pi. 1 he beat nf the 
drum, La batterie du tamhtvr, The piîncipal 
beats nf the drum arf, i, the general-, 2. the 
tr-jof, 3. to aims, 4. the march, c. the retreat 
or ta{-i( o, 6. the re\elJle, 7. the c^li, 8. the 
cham:idc, 9. a fourth or fouiiih. Les prinii- 
pales b:ittCT:t: du tambour Jor.t, 1 la ^ene'raU^ 
\' ^' I'ajfe^^ 



BEA 

2. tjJJimhWft 3. tftfA* armes, ou aux drapeauxy 
4. la marckty ou battre aux champs, 5. la retraiiCf 
6. la diarcj 7. l'ûpfil, S. /d c/tamaJe, 9. «h 

roulement. 

To Beat, -ing, I beat (bïte or bëti;), 
I hijve beat or beaten, v. a. [îo ftrik?, 10 
knock i to give repeated blows j ta rouze game ^ 
to mix things by fVequent agiration ; to bat- 
ter, in milit. language ; to conquer, to (ub- 
due; 10 harafs, to deprefs] Battrej fiapptry 
frottery far.gkfj cgner, peloter, bourrer. To 
beat the enemies, Battre les ennemis. To beat a 
a carpet, Bsttre un tapis. To beat time, Battre 
ia mcjure. To beat eggs together, Ba'.tre des 
teufi. To beat the drum. Battre la ca\ffe ou 
le tambour. To beat the hoof, Battre la femelle. 
Voyager à pied. To beat the woud or plain for 
game. Battre le bois, ou la plaine. To beat 
one's cOit, Battre i habit de queli^uun; au fig. 
battre quel:juun à phtte couture. To beat one 
black and blue. Meurtrir qudquun. To beat 
the wing, Battre da aues, prendre Vtjfcr pour 
'vo'er. To beat to pieces, Bnjer. To bea| 
fmall. Broyer. To beat a walk (to roll and to 
fmooth il), Battre une allée. To beat the dull 
(in Manege ; wl-.en at each motion a hjrfe does 
not take in vay enough with his ti>re-legs), 
Battre la p uffùre. To beat a hide. Mailler un 
cwr. To beat rbe fkins (among leather gilders, 
to ftriks them upon a ftone^, Butte lei peaux. 
To beat the hemp, EJpader la f/a/J'e. To beat 
the pieces of linen in a running wa'.er f^among 
bleachers), Rtpamer les tales.- To beat up the 
inorrar [to mix the fand and lime v^eil] Cor- 
rcyer le mortier. To beat a furnace (to make 
the clay moie compaft by beating it), Corroyer 
un faurr.cau. To beat up the tobacco-pipe clay, 
Straaber la terre à pipe. To beat the fuller'^ 
ei:(h out of c'oth, &c. Battre à fee. To beat 
the copper fmooth. Planer le curore. To beat a 
ihip (in fea-language), De'pajJ'er un "vaiff^au; 
Marcher plus 'vlte que lui \ Avoir la marche fur 
un 'vaijjèau. We beat all the veffels we met, 
Ncus paffames tùu% les maiffeau que nous rencon- 
trâmes faijant même rou^e que nous. 

-]■ He beat the bufli, and another caught the 
hare, // a battu le buiffon^ Csf un autre a pris les 
tifejux. 

*f It is beating the aJr, Cefi battre l'eau; 
c'cfi un pas de clerc : c'efi peine perdue, 

•y To b^at, battre \ to ftrJke, frapper (fy- 
non.) : to btat is to redouble the blows; to 
firikey to give but one ; we never beat but with 
defign ; v/e may firike by accident; thus, in 
laifing my arm, I happened to Jîrlke him on the 
face, and he fell to beating me unmercifully. 
Some wife men have fald that the rod "fhould 
be always on the back of children ; however, we 
are to interpret thefe words no otherwife than 
alluding to fear, not imagining that we are to be 
conflantly btatirg them ; for nothing is more op- 
pofite to g'.ud education, thm the example of 
violent conduct and fevere drCcipline. The pre- 
ceptor who Jlrikes his pupil dees it ottencr 
through haflinefs of temper, than dcfign of cor- 
reOi.n. 

ToBeat flat, Applatir, ecacher. To beat 
gold into leaves, Re'duire Vor en feuilles en le 
battant. 

To Beat [to break to powder] Filer, broyer. 
The people gathered manna and beat it in a mor- 
tar, Le peuple recueillit de la manne £y la pila 
dam un m'.,riier. 

* To lÎEAT one's head about a thing. Se 
tcurner l'cfpnt p^ur une ckofe. To beat one's 
brains with a thing, Rompre la tête à quel- 
quun d'une ch'ife, /"importuner à force de lui en 
parler. 

To Beat acatkst, v. a. and ». Brifer, fe 
trifer cortre. To beat one's head againft the 
wall. Se brifer la tête ccr.tre la muralle ; d'^nner 
de la tête contre un tr.ur, The waves beat againfi 
tiie ro- ks. Les fots fe brifcnc contre les rochers. 

To Beat eacjc, v, a. Repouffer^ rclanar^ 



BEA 

faire retirer, faire plier. Twice T have faliied, 
and twice been beaten back, "J'attaquai deux fois 
^ fus deux fois repouffé. \Ve beat the enemies 
back into their camp, Nous formâmes les cnntmii 
de fe retirer dans leur camp. The wind beat us 
back, Le t-ent nous ft relâcher. 

To Beat down. Abattre, rent>erftr^ faire 
baiffer. To beat walnuts down, Battre un noyer, 
abattre des noix. That beats down ail my 
ftrength, Ce coup m'abat le courage. To beat 
down tiie price. Marchander, ou faire baiffer h 
prix. Ufury beats down the price of land, 
Uujure fail baifftr le prix des terres. 

To Beat up, Attaquer fubitemert, répandre 
l*ala-mc. We beat up the enemies' quarters, 
Ncus attaquâmes fubitement Us quartiers des 
ennemis. 

To Beat out [to drive by violence] Ar- 
racher, faire fortir par free, debi'fjuer. To beat 
out one's eyes, Arracher la yeux à quelqu^un. 

Beat out (faid of a copf er^, Embouti. 

* To beat one out of a party. Obliger quel- 
qu'un à quitter un parti, Ven arracher, 

* He cannot beat it out of his head, // ne peut 
scoter cette idée de la tctc. 

* To beat one out of his reafon, Faire accroire 
à quelqu'un qu'ail a tcrt, 

* To beat one out of countenance, Déconcerter 
quclquun, lui faire perdre contenance. 

To Beat out [to threfli] Battre du blé, 
battre en grange. She gleaned in the field, and 
b;at out what fhe had gathered, Elle glana dam 
le champy Êf puis battit ce qu'elle avait re- 
cueilli. 

To Beat,t/. n, [to move inapulfatory man- 
ner ; to daÛi ; to knock at ; to throb] Battre, 
être agite'. His pulfe beats, Le p oui s lui bat. 

My beating mind, Mon efprit agité* 

The drum beats. Le tambour bat, On bat la 
caifl'e. 

To Beat about [to try, to fearch] Faire 
des efforts, tenter, tâcher, chercher, I beat about 
to find an lioneft man, Je cherche un hcnntte 
homme. I am alwjys I eating about in my 
thoughts for fomeihing that may turn to the 
benefit of my countrymen, Je fuis fans cêffe 
occupé à imaginer quelque cliofe qui puiffe être utile 
à m-.s compatriotes. 

To Beat upon [to enforce by repetition] 
Battre fur, lancer, darder fur ; au figuré ; infifier 
fur. The fun beat upon the head of Jonah, Le 
foleil dardait fes rayons brùîans fur la tête de 
Jonas. 

To Beat cr beat down [to fluftuate] Ba~ 
lancer ; héfitcr,fotte''. 

To Beat up and down [as dogs and deer 
do] Balancer. 

BEATEN (bi '-t'n), part. adj. Battu, 
frappé, fié, broyé, Êfc. A beaten road. Un 
chemin battu. An old beaten argument, Un ar- 
gumci:t rebattu. An old beaten foldier, Un vieux 
J'Jdat, qui a 'vu le feu. Beaten to a certain de- 
gree (among Paper-makers), Défilé. 

V/eather-beaten (faid of a fhip fliattered by a 
florm, cr difabled in battle). Battu. 

BEATER (bï'-teiir), / [a perfon who 
beats; a perfon much g'ven lo blows ; an inltru- 
menc with which any thing ]$ beaten] Batteur, 
m. c'clui qui bat. Go-d-beater, Bat'eur d''or, m. 
Beater (among Pewterers), Forgeur, m. Beater 
(the psifon preparing the eaith for the making of 
pipes), Batteur, m. Beater (peiOn that tem- 
pers the clay), Marcheur, m. 

Beater, Pilon d'un mortier y m. 

Beater, Rabot, -m. ir^fîrumint pour détrem- 
pcr la chaux, m. rabot de ma^on, m. A dauber''s 
beater. Batte de cimentier. 

Beater, Hie, f, dem-'Aftlle, f. injiruntent pour 
battre le pa-vé. 

Beater [v/herewlth to beat gravel-walks] 
Bau^, f. 

Beater [apiece of wood with which the 
organ-builder fmoochens the pcwtcr-plates in- 
tended for pipes] Batte, f, 
7 



BEA 

B E AT îR [wherewith to beat the tobacco-p!pe- 
clay] Pi^ueion, m. 

BEATIFICAL (bî-a-nf '-ï-kïl), mj Bea- 
TiFic (bï-a-tïf'-ik), ^.Jy. [blifsful, making 
hifpy] B-'aiWjut. The beatific vifion. La 

_BEATlHCALLr(bï-u-tït-'-ï-k3I-é),a^,.. 
[!n a beatifical manneij D'une mmilre ieatifjuc, 
en bje't-heurctix', 

BEATIFlCATION(tï-5t-ï-fï-ké-cheunO, 
/. [the aa of declaring blefl'edj B/jtifcatm, t'. 

BEATIFIED (bï-at '-ï-faïëd), pjrt. aili. 
Béaujié. '^ ^ 

To BEATIFY (bï-at '-ï-f aï), -ing, -ed, 
v.^ a. [to blefs ; to make, to declare blefledl 
Béatifier, rendre heureux ; ou mettre au, rang des 
iten/ieureux, décljrer bienheureux. 

BEATING (bît'-m'-g^O./ [coireflion by 
blows] L'atïion de battre, battement, m. || bmr. 
rade, f. battue, {. The long beating the white 
of an egg makes it curdle, £n battant lung, 
temps un blanc d'ceuf, on le fait eailUr. The 
beating of tlie pulle, Lt battement du pouls. 
Panicular way of beating the drum, Batterie, f. 
Beating fmall, Bnyensent, m. 

Gold-beating (making it into leaves), Batte, 
(. To give the firil beating (to begin to flatten 
the gold). Chaffer. To continue beating it. 
Fermer. 

BEATlTUDE(bï-at '-\-Cionie),f. [blelTed- 
nefs; felicity, happinefs] Beatitude, f. bonheur, 
m. félidté, i. How many people can claim 
heaven by virtue if the firft beatitude of Chrift's 
fermon on the mount ! S}.tie de gens ont droit att 
del en fer tu de la premiere béatitude. 

BEAU, au pluriel Beaux (bo, pi. hôz), f. 
[a man of drefs] Un agréable, un élégant, un 
fetit-nta'itre ; galant, m. || bhndw, m. || mignon 
de couchette, m. '^ godelureau, m. \\ greluchon, m. 
To fet up for a beau. Faire le beau. Will not 
beaux attempt to pleafe the fair-fex ? Let petits 
maures ne chercheront-ils pas à plaire au beau 
fexe? 

BEAUCAIRE,/ [a town of France, famous 
for ;:s fair; lat. 43°-so' N. Ion. 4°-39' E] 
Beaucaire, m. 

BEAUeE,/[a province of Francej^Mace, f. 

EEAUJOLOIS,/. [country of fiance] Beau- 
jolois, f. 

BEAUMARIS, /. [capital of the ille of 
Anglefey; Jat. 53"'-i5' "N. Ion. 4°-15' W.] 
Eeaumarts, Beaum.arijb, m. 

BEAU-MONDE (bô-mBn'-d« '), /. [a word. 
borrowed from the French ; high, gay, or grand 
company] Le beau monde. 

BEAUNE, /. [a town of Burgundy; lat. 
47"'-o' N. Ion. 4°-47' E.] Beaune, f. 

BEAUVAIS,/ [a town of France ; lat. 49°- 
z6' N. Ion. 2^-5' E.] Beau'vais, m. 

BEAUISH (bô'-ïchc), adj. [foppifli, befit- 
ting a beau] I'impant, agréable, qui fail le beau, ' 
élégant, II bellâtre. 

BEAUTEOUS (bïou'-tï-eiicO, adj. [fia, 
elegant in form] Beau, ou bel, bienfait. A wife 
young and beauteous, Une femme jeune ^ belle. 
A beauteous child. Un bel erfant. 

BEAUTEOUSLY (bïou'-tï-eûs-lé), adv. 
[in a beauteous manner] D'une belle fa^on, avec 
grâce. 

BEAUTEOUSNESS (bïou'-tï-eiis-nëcf), 
/". [beauty] Beauté, f. From lefs virtue, and 
lefs beauteoufnefs, the Gentiles framed them 
gods and goddelTes, Les pa'îens défioient des objets 
eu il y avait moins de vertu, moins de beauté. 

BEAUTIFUL (biou '-ti-foul), adj. [fair] 
Beau, Il beau comme le jour. The moll beautiful 
fubjedl in nature is not always the mod proper 
for art, Le plus beau fujet que la nature offre a 
nos feux, n'eji pas toujours le plus propre pour 
l'art. V. Handsome. 

BEAUTIFULLY (bïou '-tï-foûl-é), ndv. 
[in a beautiful manner] yîgréablement, amtc 
grâce. He looks beautifully, Il a h regard 
gracieux. 

BEAU. 



Û(fj, 



BEC 

ÏÎEAUTIFULNESS (bïou '-ti-foul-nccc), 
f. [beaury] Btauu', t\ 

BEAUTIFIED (bïou '-tï-faVcd), part. 
EmbelU. 

To BEAUTIFY (bïou '-tï-fl'ï), -inc, -ed, 
*v. a. Se n. fto m^ke and to grow beautiful ; to 
ad irn, to cmbcllifli] EmbeUir (B? t'cn^bcWr, rtttdre 
Êf devenir Inau ou belle \ deeorer. TIkIc tilings 
were not created to bcauiUy the earth alone, but 
for the ufe of man and beaft, Ces chojei n\nt pas 
é'f eréées w.K^uancr.t pour imbcUir la ttrrty niais 
anjji pcur tufavc de Vhomme & des animaux. 
A virgin every dny beautifying, Unjsune filU qui 
s'embellit chaque jour^ qui devient tous lesJMrs^lus 
telle. 

BEAUTIFVINC (bïou '-tï-faùVgw), /. 
[from to beautify] EmbeUifemcnt, m. orr.cwenty 
H), fardf m. 

Beautifying, adj, [that has the power 
of eir.bclllflîingj %' orne, qui embeliify qui 
fardc. 

BEAUTY (bicii '-tc),/. [that afTembLige of 
graces, and proportion of paits, wliich plcafes the 
eye] Beauté, f. agrcmens de la figure. Beauty 
confifls in a certain compofitlon of colour and 
figure, caufing delight in the beholder: La 
beauté C07iJîlΣ dans un certain ajf'rlinient de couleuis 
ET de traits^ qui jlatte agréablement la vue. 
Beauty-water, Eau de bcautéf eau dont les femmes 
Je Je r vent pour conjitver leur teint, f. 

Beauty [a bsautîful perfon] Une beauté. 
Ali the beauties of the Eaft were there, Toutes 
les beautéi de l'Orient y étaient rajj'cmblécs. 

Beaut-y fthe fairelt of a thing] Beau^m. 
Beauté, f. The beauties of Hlrtory (the flow- 
ers), Lti beautés de rilijidre. The beauties 
of . . . L\Jprit de , . . 

Beauty-sput, Moue /.e pour le vifage, f. 
To Beauty, -ing, -e p, v. a. [to embel- 
lifli, to adorn] Embellir, parer, crmr, 

BEAVER (bï'-veûr), /, [an amphibious 
animal] Bièvre, m, cafter, m. The Cal>or is 
admirable for its artifice in building. Le Caftor eft 
admirable par l'art anjec lequel il bâ'it. 

Beaver, Un Caftor, chapeau fait de poil de 
caft<Sr \ fg"fte aujji la partie d^un c.Jjuc qui couvre 
le vifage 1^ qv\n nomme la 'uijicre j C2? par exten- 
fi^n le calque trane. 

BE AVERED (bT '-veîirM), adj. [covered 
with a beaver] ^i porte un chapeau de caftor j 
couvert d"" un cajque. 

BECAFICO (bëk-a-fi'-k,5), / [a fig- 
pecker] Efcftguc, m. 

To SECALM (bë-kame '), -tng, -En, -z;. a. 
[to ftill ; amongrt feamen, to keep a ihlp f:om 
motion] y'Jpp..ije<-, calmer'^ mettre â l'abri 
du veut, mangtr h- njtn: à un vaifteau, r abriter. 
To becalm the elements, Calmer Us.élémens. 

* To Becai-M [to quiet tJie mind] yip- 
paijer, calmer, * J becalmed his mind per- 
plexed with irkfome thoughts, Je calmai Jon 
^Jprit agité par des pin fé^ s chagrines. 

BECALMED (bï.kam'-d),^^/r. a^'. Cd/m/j 
mis à icbri du vsnt. 

BECALMING (bi-k:'m '-in'gne],/. UaBi'.n 
de calmer y. d''GppaiJer, f. calme, m. 

BECAME (bï-kéme'), the prêt, of To Be- 
come. 

BECAUSE {bï-kâzO, corj [for this reafon 
that i for i on this account] Farce que, à caufe. 
Chrift died for him, becaufe he died for all. 
Le C/uift eft m^^rt pour lui, parce qu^H eft m^rt tour 
tous. I ihall go there, becaufe of you, J^vai là 
tf eauje de v:us, pour Pamour de i-dus. 'I'his was 
dune, becaufe new opinions ihould not take root 
amnngft ihem, On ft ceci, pcur qu'il ne s'établit 
point den.wvelles opinions parm'i eux. 

BECCA-BUNGA, /. [biook-lime, watei- 
fpced ; an antifcurbutic plant] Be:ea-bun<Ta, m. 
t lo BECHANCE (bl-tchin^ce '), -ing, 
-I P, f. a. [t:o befall] Arriver. 

BECHICK, adj. Sc J. \^i. medicine proper 

for relieving co\i^h.i]Béchique,m. cxpcB.ra7:r,m. 

BECK, (bckj, /. [a fign wi:h the head cr the 



BED 

hand ; a nod of commar^d] Si^ne, m. Jlgre de \a 
main, ou de la tête* To give a beck to one. 
Faire ftgne à qutlquun. To be at one's beck or 
command. Etre aux ordres ou à la djpoftiicn de 
quelqu''un,Jairi ce qu'il veut. 

Beck [a rivulet] V. Rill, 

To Beck, crBECKON (bck'-k'n), -iNc, 
-zVjV.a. [to make a fign to] Faire ftgre. He 
becks or beckons you to go away, // vous Juif 
Jtgne de vous en aller. 

BECKETS (bëk'-ecce'j, /. pi. [în fca-lan- 
guage i large hooks, or pieces of lope to confine 
topes, tackles, icc.]Ttrmf|-f'//cVW, qui fignifte tour 
cf quijcrt à fjjlijettir des cordages, des at/irons. Sec. 
/Inaches, f. pi BeckeLs of tlie tacksand fliects, 
Bille, f. Q::^ Put the tacks and Ihcets in the 
beckeis, Ordre d^amarrer les écoutes du vent, (.^ 
les écoutes dcjjhus le •vent des baJJ'es voUcs, aux 
haubans h plus en avant du grand mât (^ du mât de 
mijaine par le moyen des petits cordages ou eftrops, 
Jrappés à ce dejfein à as haubans. 

To BECKON, V. n. Faire fg'^e avec h 
tête ou a'vec la main, Alexander beckoned wïih 
the hand, Alexandre ft ( figne delà main. He 
beckons to me, Il me fait figne. 

BECKONED to (bëk '-k'n-ëd), part.adj. 
A 



qui l'on a fait ft s n 



BECKONING (bck'-k'n-ïn'grt),/: VaSion 
de faire Jigne, f. figrc, m. 

ToBECLlP (bï-kiïp'), V. ToEmbrace. 
To BECOME (bï-keume'), -I^G, I be- 
came (bï-krme'), I have become, 'v. n. [tu be 
made, to enter ioto fome Itate or condition] 
Devenir, être fuit. Je faire. The Lord God 
breathed into his noftrîls the breath of life, and 
man became a living foul, Le Seigneur Dieu 
fou^a dans Jes narines le J^fffic de vie, ^ l"" homme 
de-z.in! une âme vivante. ' To become again, Re- 
; devenir. 

To Become of [to be the file of] Eire 
le d.ftin de. What will become of . me ? i^/e/ 
Jera mon deftin, que deviendrai -jet' 

To Become, i/. a. [to be worth or fuitable, 
to fit] Etre digne, Joutenir convenablement \ être 
confvenablf, appartenir^ connjcnir, aller bien, être 
propre à, être Jait pour , . . Il Jiid à ... il convient 
à. He becomes this title, // Jouilent con- 
-venablement ce t'.ire ; il s''en montre digne* That 
which becomes one does not become another. 
Ce qui coji'vicni à l'un ne convient pas à Pautre. 
It becomes a man of honour to fpeak truth, 
C^eft le propre d'un honnête h^mmt de dire la vierité 
That fuit becon-.es you very well. Cet habit vous 
va Jort bien. It does not become a beggar to be 
proud, // ne con-vient pas à, ou II fed mal à un 
gueux d'être gl.riiux. 

Become, part. adj. Devenu. 
BECOMING (bï-keûm '-ïn'gffj), /. L'ac- 
tion de devenir^ de convenir, bieiyéjnce, f. 

Becoming, adj. [graceful, pleafing by an 
elegant propriety] Séant, bienj'éant, convenable, 
quijicd bien, qui 'va biet:. de\fr.t, 

BECOMINGLY (bïkeum'-ïn'g;«-lé)i^i/i/. 
[in a becoming lï.anner] Convenablement, pro- 
prement, décemment. 

BEC0MINGNESS(bï-keum'-ïn'g7îf-nî:c^), 

/. [decency, elegant congrulty, propriety] Bien 

jéance, f. bonne grSce, décence, i. ^ I 

BED (bëd),/. [fomething made to layon;] 

marriage] Lit, m. couche, f. To go to bed, 

Aller je coucher. Je mettre au Ut, To lie a bed, 

Etre au lit. To lie fick a bed, Etre au lit 

malade, être alité. To keep one"'s bed, S^aliter. 

To put one out of his bed, Découcher quelqu'un 

To be on one's dealh-bed, Etre au Ut de la mort., 

être malade à ^extrémité. They lie în fepa'ate 

beds, Ils font lit à part, ils ne couchent peint enjemble. 

* As one makes his bed, fo he muft lie in it, 

Comme on fait Jon lit on Je couche. He that goes to 

bed thirlly rifes healthy, ^i Je cottche Jur Ja 

Joifje Ihve en Jante. Early to bed, and early to 

rife, makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wife, 

^'i Je couche di bonne teure ©* Je lève matin, 

amajjc un tréfor d( J'antéj de riclnjp, (Sf de JogtJJ'c. 



BED 

A bed of flatc. Un lit de paraae, A bsd of 
cafe (a couch), Un lit de repot. The hridil 
bed, Lc lit nuptial. An angel-bed. Un lit 
d*ange. A bed of honour, Un lit d'h'^nnenr. 
A cani'py-bïd, Un pavillon. A table-bed. Un 
lit quijcrt de table le jour, FoIdJng-bcd, Lit 
br je, m. A prcf.-bîd, Un lit enfrme de garde^ 
robe ou d'a'moire. A tcnt-bed, Un lit à dmbiau. 
A fettlc-bcd. Un lit qui Je ferme en forme de banc 
pour le jour. A ficld-bed. Un lit de cama. A 
trundle or trucklc-bcd, RmUtte, f. grabat, m. 
un lit qui Je rcule Jouz un autre lit. 

A (eaiher-bed. Un lit de plumes. A flraw- 
bed, Une paillajfe. A down-bed, Un Ut de duvet, 
A flock-bed, Un Ht de bourre. Bed's-fide, 
La ruelle, ou le lirj du lit. The bcd's-headj. 
Le chevet. The bcd's-fcct, Les pied du lit. 

To bring to bed, Acccuchcr, délivrer une 
fmme de l'enfant dont elle eft enceinte. To be 
brought to bed, Acaucher, mettre au m-inde» 
She was brought to-bed of a daughter, Elk 
aceou-ha d'une fille. One that ii brought to-bcd. 
Une accouchée, une fm.me en couche. 

The Bed [ôrchannei] of a liver, Lit d' we 
rivitre, m. canal, m. The river Loire fome- 
timcs goes out of its channel. La Loire fort quel- 
quefois de Jon lit. 

To make the bed fjr a pavement. Faire U 
forme d^un pav ', 

Bed [bank] in a garden. Carreau, m. couche^ 
f, carré, m. planche de jardin, f. A bed of 
afparagus. Une planche ou un carré d^ajperges. 
A bed of ftrawbtrries, Un camau defraljes. A 
melon-bed, Un couche de melons. Shelving or 
Doping bed, Planche en ados. 

Bed of a great gun (that thick plank which 
lies immediately under the piece), Flajque, ni, 
planche d" affût, Jur quoi le canon poje, f . 

Bed [in fea-lan^uage] Chantier de bois (fut 



lequel repojent les tonneaux dans l'arrimage d'un 
•vaifj'eau). Bed of the bow-fprit, 'îêtt de 
Vétrave, où repoje le beaupré. 

The Bed in the ccd of pulfe, La cavité d^une 
coffe de légume où le fruit eji l-gé. 

A Bed [or knot] of fnakcs, Majfe de jeunes 
Jcrpens entortillés enjemble, f 

Bed [llratum, low, lay^'r] Lit, m. couche, f. 
To lay herrings in h:di or rjws. Liter des 
harengs. 

Bed [the nether mill-done] La meule dUn- 
bas d^un moulin, L- gjant. 

The tiding-bed of a coach. La voie d'un 
carrofjt 

To Bed, -ding, -ded, v. a. & «. [to go 
to bed ; to coha-bic] Coucher, V\\ never bed 
her, 'jfe re coucherai jamais avec elle- He beds 
with his wife, // coucke avec Ja fenme. 

To BEDABBLE (bï-dab '-bl'), -ing, -ed, 
V. a. [to wet, to bifprink ej Tremper^ 
mouiller. 

BEDABBLED (bï dab'-bl'd), pa>t, adj. 
Trempé, mouillé. Bedabbied with the dew, 
Trempé d'e rojée. 

To BEDaGGLE (bi-dag'-gl'), -ing, 
-ED, V, a. [to bem're] C-Ater, itmplir de 
boue. 

BEDAGGLED (bï-d^g '-gl ' d), part. adj. 
Crotté. He is very bedaggled, II eft bien crotté. 

To BEDASH \bï-dJchf), -ing, -ed, v. a. 
[to befpatter] Eclatoujj'er, couvrir de boue. 

To BEDAUB or Bedawb (bï-dab'), -ing, 
-ED, V. a. [to b':fmearj Barbouiiler. 

BEDAUGE, /. [a fort of thorny caterpillar] 
Bédaud.', f. 

BEDAUBED (bi-da '-b'd), part. adj. Bar- 
bouillé. 

BEDAZZLE (IT-rlaz '-zl'), -ing, -ed, 
V. a. [to make the fight dim by t' o m-jcH 
ludre] Eblouir. My eyes have been fo be- 
dazzled by the fun, that eveiy thirg I Jojic 
on feemeth gtfen ; AIci yeux ont é'é felUment 
éblouis par le Jdétl, que tout ce que je regarde 
me parojt -vert. 

BED-CHAMBER (b:;d '-tchcm?-bciir^ / 
L i [a cham-' 



BED 



BEE 



B E F 



[a channber approDrlatrd to Tcft] Chanhi-e A 
« ».À r, f. A gentleman ot' the King's bed- 
chatnter, Ui gcnt.ihomme dc la Chamhn du 

liED-CLOTHES {hU'-k\ôz<), or Brn- 
»iNc, /'. [oïiiiets fpread over a bed] La 

<ou-vei:ii't; (tun it 

BED-CUil TaIM (bed'-keur-lïnO,/- [»Ii^ 
curtjta nfa be.l] Un r'uUuu dc-He. 

BEDDED (bëd'-cd), fart. adj. C'^uch:\ qui 
tfi au it'. 

HEDOER (bed '-tur), c- Beppeter, /■ 
C he iietiierilonc of Jn oil-miîîj L>a rtzeuU d'en- 
hui d^urt n-ou/ift t} huiU. 

BEDDING (bed '-iVgre), / [the materials 
of a bed] Ut, m. c-^uch:r^ m. 

To BEDECîC (bï-tiëk'}, -inc, -ed [to 

sdom] P.ircr, tt/ujffr, onrer. 

BEDECKED (bï-dcîc'-'t), part. adj. Par.-, 
trné. 

BEDEHOUSE (bïd '-haciicc), / [almi- 
houfe, hrfpitaP U:j>i:a!, m. 

BEDEGUAR, / [;in excrefcence at lbs foot 
©fthefweet-briar] Bcdfguar, m. Eponge d Eglan- 
tlr^ f. 

BEDER. / [a town of Afia ; lat. ly^-o' N. 
Ion. -/i^-o' E.] Bidir. 

BEDEREPE, ;r Bioerepb (bid'-iip-O, / 
[a duly ùr cb'igaiîon of fome tenants to nap their 
ianclord's corn J Corvseque is 'vajjal ddt à j^n 
Je'xgr.eur dam la mo^Jfjn^ f. 

To BEDEW (bi-iiou'}, -inc, -fp, t». q. 
[to moilkn gentlj] Arrojtry mùuiUer doucemcst, 
COwufir de rcjée. 

BEDEWED (bï-dïou '-^d), part, ad], Ar- 
Tcji^ mcuUiiy cctmert de rof/f, 

BEDFELLOW (bed'-fel-o),/. [one that lies 
in the fame bed] Ccmpagnon, de lity m. coucheur^ 
m. ccuchfufcy f. 

BEDFORD (bëJ'.fôrd), /. Ta t.)wn of En- 
glandj Ui. 52^-13' N. Ion. o*'-3o' W.] Bed- 
Jcrd, m. 

BEDFORDSHIRE (bed '-fô^d-chèr^), /. [a 
coun-v of England] Be.-fordjhrey m. 

To'BEDIGHT (bï-daVtf '), -ing, -eo, v. 
*. [to drefs, to adoin] Parer, orner. 

BEDIGHTED ^bï-daï '-ted), part. adj. 
Pare'f orne. 

To BEDIM ^tî-dïm'), -ming, -med, •v. a- 
[io mdke dt-n, to darken, to cloud] Objcurcir. 

BEDLVIMED (bï-dïm '-'d), part. ay. Ob- 
Jcurci. 

4. ToBEDIZEM (feï-daï '-a'n), -ing, -eb, 
v. a. [fo drefs out] Parer. 

4. BEDIZENED [hi-aX '-z'n~'d], part, ad} 
Pare. 

BEDLAM (lei '-laqrif), /. [corrupted from 
Eethiehem, an hufpital in London for the mad 5 
a madhoufe] Hof.i:al de: fbus, m petites maifor.s. 

Bedlamite cr Bedlam,/, [an ii. habitant 
of Bedlam, a mad-man] Un fou ^ un k%mme digne 
dti petites mùifer.r. 

BEDDAM-LIKE (bed '-lam'-laïkf), adv. 



BEDRID (bcd'-ridl, adj. [confined to the 
bed by licknefs] AUtc, qui garde le lit^ retenu au 
1. 1 par 1 1 maladie. 

KED-RITE (beJ'-rrùV;,/. [the prÏTJÎegs 
ot the marriag--!)edl /^ devoir csujugal. 

Tu BEDROP (bï-d.ôp '), - ing, -ed, v. a. 
[to lelp.ii'kle] lachrr. 

'îtDSTEAD (bëi'-sr^dî,/ [ihe frame on 
vvhicn tbe bed is pluccd] BAi de lit, m. 

COULKitte, f. 

BED-STRAW (bëd'-^trâ), or Straw- 
bed ^itrâ '-bed),/, [the llraw laid un.er the 
bedding] Païllaffe^ f. 

• BED-SWtRVER (bed '-soîier-veur), /. 
[one fjlie to the bed] Celui ou celle qui manque à 
ta jidclhc eorjugaU. 

hED-ncK (bei'-tïk), / [pillow-cafc] 
Tfl/j, f 

BHD-TÏME (bed '-taïm^), / [Ileeping- 
tlme, the hour oi rclt] Tempi de i* aller coucher, 
m. hturc dj foyt/reilj f. 

To BEDUNG (bt-deun'g»f '), v. a, [to 
cover with dun^] Fumer, c^wurir de fumier. 

'loBEDLfST (bï-deûstc '), -ing, -ed, v. a. 
Tto fprlnkU with dull] Couvrir de poujji'tre. 

*f ToBecust one [tomaulhimj Epouf' 
fettr quelqu'un^ is r'JJer. 

To BEDWARF (bï-doîiirf '), -inc, -ep, 
f. a, [to make little, to hinder in growth, 
to ftunt] Rendre petit, empc:her de croUre. 

BED-V/ORK (bëd'-oùeûrk),/ [work done 
without toil] Ouvrage qu3 l^cv peut faire au lit j 
au iiguré, cwvrage qui ne demarède pas beaucoup de 
peine ni de fatigue. 

BEE (bi),/. [the animal that makes honey : 
fig. an induftrioui perfon] ^Ibe'dle^ f. mouche à 
KÎâl,, f. We are indebted to the bee fur honey 
and wax, C'eji à VabeUle que mus Jommes re- 
devables du nie! £f de la cire. A fwarm of bees, 
Un f (faim d'abeilles. Humble bee, Sorte de g' ^ê 
abtille ou abéiUe-bourd.n, f. Another foit of 
humble bee, j^bei/le pei ce-bois, ou mcnuijiïre, f. 
A gaà-bee, Un taon. 

* To be as bufy as a bee. Etre toujours en 
a^ion, en occupation. 

Bee-eater, /. [apivorous, a fort of bird] 
Gutp'ur, m, mangeur d'abeilles, m. ejpèce d'ûfau 
j qui je ncurrit d''ab£iius. 

EeE-FLOWES, V. FOOT.STO.VES. 

Bee-flyworm, /. Ver de pcrc ou de 
pourcet2u, m 

Bi:E-c ARPEN,/ [a place to fet hives of bees 
in] Rucher, m. 

Bee-hive,/, [the cafe ia which bees are 
Iccp'.J Ruche, f. 

Bee-master,/. S^ui a des abet 'les. They 
that are bee-mafters, and do not attend their 
bees, muft: not expeâ any confiderable aJvan- 
ta^e by them. Ceux qui :nt des abeilles, & qui 
n'en prennent pas un foin convenable, ne ddivent pas 
fe fatter d'*en retirer un grand prof t. 

BEECK (bîtchf), / [atiee] Hêtre, m. fau 
ou fouteau, m. Beech-nut [malt] Faîne or 



[after a road vr frantic manner] En fou, en j Fouéne, f. 

infer.Je', BEECHEN (bï'-tch*n}, adj. [made of 

BED-MAKER [bed '-mi-keur),/ Celui ou I beCLh] De hêtre, fait de boisée hêtre. 
Cille qui fait Us lits. BHEF (bif', /. [an ox c-nfidered as fit fer 

PED-MATE (bëd'-mctf), / [bed-fellow] ; f-^od ; the fiefli -of an ex] Beettf, m. chair de 
dmpûgn-.n de lit. m. | bœuf, f. Sait or powdered beef, Bxuf jalé. 

BED-MOULDING (bci '-môid-ïn'gw), / ] Stewed beef, Bc^uf à Vctu-uée. Beef-Iteakes, Des 
{Archit. ihe four members below the coronet in tranches dt bœuf en grillade. Short rib of beef, 
3 cGinice] L.es quatre rangs de moulures au dejjcus Wloyau, m. A-la-mode beef. Du bceuf à la mode. 
de la ciurome. j Beet-eateb (bîf '-ï-teiîr), co-rupted from 

BED-POST (bed '-pôstf),/. [the poft at the ! Bv vetieb, /! [yeuman of the guard] Mangeur 
comer of a bed which fuppoits the canopy] O3- de bceuf, m Garde du R i, m. On donne ce Jobriquet 



lenne de fit, f 

BED-PRESSER (bed '-pres-seur), / [a 
heavy lazy fellow] Un bcmme pejant ©* fa~ 

" To BEDRAGGLE (bi-drag '-gP), V. Be- 

PACCLE. 

To BEDRENCH (bi-di^'ch* 'J, -ing, 
,ED, f. a. [to drench, to foak] Trtntper, 
abreuver. 



aux Gardes du Roi d'yJr.^L'terrey parce que 
crdiraire ef du bœuf quand ils (ont de garde. 

BEELE (bîie), j. [in Mining, &c. a hamxer 
10 pounds v^eight, fliarp and fteeled on both 
ends] Smd'e, f. 

BEE.MOL (bî'-mCÎI), / [flat; a term of 
mu fie] Be'mol, m. 

BEEN (bîn?, but from moji f'cqufnt uje 
deg^r.cratid intç bÏ3r), thc preterite gf To Bf . 



BE2NEL, / [evc.-gïccn inrub of Aîaiabar] 
B/cr.e!f m. 

BEER (bïre), /. [liquor m.ide of malt atij 
hops, c^lLd ty t,\e Ariur.ts boiifon pélulicimcj 
Bilre, f. Stri)ng becr, or porter, De lu b.ère 
forte. Small berr, Dr la paiie Oière. fitaje 
ue-r, De la biè-e 'vle'ilc. Ne* beer. De la bière 
noui-e!'e. Heie's a put of govd double bccr, 
ydci un p:t debjnne double hilre. 

BEtiTiNGS (b'i-.'-ûii'gn'z}, V, Biest- 

INGS, 

BEET (bï:^), /, [th^ name of a pUnt] 
P'^irée, f b>.tiv, f. W'iiiie btet. Bette blanche, f. 
R/parc'e ou /ziree blanche. Red beet, cr Fcet- 
louC B titer ave, f. bette rouge. Yellow beet- 
rcot. Betterave /aune, f, 

BEETLE (bî'-tP),/. [a coleoptcous infeiS] 
EJcarbot, m. Black beetle, Bc:i noi'C, f. grfU 
Ion, m. oi-crlj m- The ilinkirg black btelie, 
Stercoraire, m. fcarabe'e fouille-merde, m. Com- 
mun beetle, Scarabée pi/lulaire, m. The gre:.c 
horn-b°etle, er bull-Hy, Taureau v,hn.', m. 
Water-bcetle, Puce d'eau, f. Great waCcr- 
bec'le. Grand jcarahée aquatique, i-'.ttls wa*er- 
bectie [a fprcies of monoculus] Petit fcarjbc'c 
aquatique. Cayenne besile. Scarabée de l'ue de 
Ca'isnne. 

*-f- As blind as a beetle, Ameugk, qui ne vcit 
pas le danger, étourdi c.^mn.-e un ha-^-.etùn. Eeetlt- 
headed, Lourdaud, n:j!otrut Beetle-browed, 
Refrcgne', de mauvasje humeur. 

Beetle [a heavy mallet] Afail, m. maillet^ 
m. majp, f. Waiherwoman beetle. Battoir de 
blan^hy/èufe, m. A pjving beetle, Ur.e K:e, 
Eestle [in fea-IangU3gc] M.uton (d'une ma,/i.nt 
à battre les pihrisj, m. R^eming-beetle (caulk- 
ing malîe:), M-i:ilet de cafat, m. Beetie [fjr 
thedreirmg ot hcmp] Effade, f. 

ToBeetle, -inc, -ed, 1'. ff. [tûjutout» 
to hang over] Âvar.ar, faire faillie, jaillir, 

BEETLE-BROWLD (bi"'-tr-brSou'd), adj. 

[having pron^ifient bniws] S^uï a les jour cils a- 

Vance's \ au figuré, refrogne, de mautaije humeur. 

BEETLE-HEADED (bl '-tr-hëd-ëd), adj. 

Lourdaud J qui a l'ej/rii hurd. 

BEETLE-STOCK, (bi '-tP-stôk], / [rhe 
handle of a beetle] Marche de batiolr, m. 

BEEr-RADISH(bï e '-râd-ich^), trBEET j 
RAVE (bTtf '-révf), J. [a plant] Betterave, f. 

BEEVES (bïv'z), the plural of Bccf [black 
cattle, oxen] Boeufs, m. 

To BEFALL (br-f:i'), -ING, it Befell (bï- 
fel'), it hath befallen (bï-fal '-I'n), v. n. (to 
happen to, to come to pafs] Arriver. The 
woril that may befa I mc in this cafe, Le pis qu'il 
pu'iff'e m'arrii er dans cette àrcorpam. '[ his dif- 
gracc befell tliem, Cette dig^ace leur arriva* 

BEFALLi:N (bï-l^r'-ln;, part. acj. Ar. 
ri've, averuy furvo-u. 

To BEFJT (bT-fl't? '), -TING, -TED, V. a. 

[to fuit] Convenir. This name befits you very 
well, Ce ncm vcui convient à merveilles. 

BEFITTING (bi-fTt'-ïn>£), adj. [fuiî- 
able to] Convenable, jcant. 

3EFOAMED (bï-f^m'-'d), adj, [covered, 
with foam] Couvert d'i vme. 

To BEFOOL (bï-foûli:'}, -ing, -ep, v, a. 
[to inf.ituate; to lead into error} iiï/jf^f/-, yV- 
duire, rendre fu. 

BEFOOLED (bï-foûl'-M), part. adj. Ufa 
tué, Jéduit, épris. 

BEFORE [hi-îore'), prep, [relating to time] 
A-vant, avant que, plutôt que. Before noon. 
Avant midi. The day before his wedding. Le 
four avant Jes r.:ccs. Before this treatife can be- 
come of ufe to my country two poins are ne- 
ceHary, Deux points font nécejjaires, avant que 
ce tra:té puijfe être utile à ma patrie. Til die 
before I behave fo, fe mourrai platît que d'agir 
ainf. 

Br FORE [reiating to thc pi ice] Devant, en 
préfncede, à la face de j avant, au-Jt-fJ'uSy plus 
que. Before and behind, Devant (^ derrière. 
Bef^ie the ejes of both our aroiies, Enpicjer.ee 



BEG 

ai ni\ Jeux (Jcntv:. Before the face of OiC v:liolc 
town, ^ 1^ yijft' <''■ '^"'^ ^J Ti/Zc*. The el<1c:l 
Con is bctbie the younger in fucccHion, L'uhi: 
(udcii avant le c-^iUt. He is betou- his compe- 
titors both in light and power, }l tfl au dtjjtn Ht 
jti rivaux' par U d'f^'ii t/ par Ia puillaine. 1 
love you bctbte inyfclf, ^e vous aime phu q.uf 
im'i'tc'ie* 

1Î £ r u B E , aJv. ^uparnvattff autrefois, à 
éejjuiy à'divanty entcrieurcns.tit. Long belOff, , 
horg-tcmps oupjrjfûtt. A liour be^orc, l/ne 
leurf iiuforii-uartt^ 1 loved lier betorc, ^c /'tfi- 
OTJrj ûutnfis. I iTiJll rerume fimewhàt whicii 
îi-iih been b(bre fjid, 'Je -vais réjumn' une partie 
àe ce qui a e'ié dif à-dejjus, ou ci-dtvant. 

Be KOBE- HAND '^bi-fyftf '- ban Ae) , adtf. 
D*iJvii7ic<'y en iivdttcet /'J'" ti-vartce, par anticipa- 
tion. To tsk; up before-hand, ^nncipcr. To 
give moi ey before-hand, Donner de l'argent d\i. 
^'jtjcct ai-anner de /'argent. 1 know beiorc- 
liand th^t, 'Jajjiipar avance que. 

To be bcfvirc-hdnd with une, Pre'vcmr qucl- 
qti'uny le dct'ancer. 'J'his author has been bc- 
iore-hmd with me, Cet auteur m'a pn'vtnu. 1 o 
bc before h:inj în ihe world, E-re en belle pajje ; 
ijvoir une helie perfpefîivc j être dans le themin de 
ia fortune \ Jouir d'une certaine aVancc* 

Bekork-time (bï-fôi«'-taVme), ad-v. [for- 
merly] ^i'.itrefûiiy i<!dis. 

To DEFORl UNE (b-ï-for'-lehïoûne), v.ti. 
[to happen to, to betide] jirr'i'ver. i wJlli all 
good miy betortune you, Je jou liait c que toute 
fvte de b<,nh€ur 'voui arrii e. 

To BEFOUL (bï-faoïil '), -ing, -ed, i/. a. 
f to malcc foul, to loil] Sallr. 

BMFOULhU [hl-CdOu'-Vd), part adj. SjH. 

ToBEFRlEND tbi-frcnd '), -ing, -tDj-u. 
a. [to favour, to he kind to] Foi'orifer, ir.iirer en 
cmj. Bfotht-rs riiult always befriend one ano- 
ther, hes frlrei doi'vent tcujaws f favarijer les 
urn les autres. To betriend one's telf, Etre iit. 
tachd àj'n jrcp>e inrZ-et^ j'-'rger à f'.i. 

BEFRlIiNDEO (bi-frcn '-dcJ)j part. adj. 
Fjiforie. 

To BEFRINGE (bi-lnn'cijf '), -tng, -fd, 
•u. Û. [to dcC')rate wiih fringes] Franger, orner 
ou garnir de franget. 

BEFRINGED (bî-frin 'dj'd), part. adj. 
Frjng/j orr.c OKX giirni de Jranges. 

To ôEG (fe^ig), -GIN G, -CED, -z'. a. [to aHc 
humbiy] Demande- avec joumijjloni reque'rir, i;n~ 
ptorer ^ trunaitr. I beg this favour ot you, Je 
t*5wî le demande tn gn'iccy I beg your pardon, 
ye l'ous demande pardon. They beg a p'ay-day, 
lis demanJer.t rur.ge'. He begs hi? bread fiom 
door to door, // mendie j^n pa: n déporte e?: Porte. 

To Brc, 1/. n [to b:g a;msj Mindier, de- 
mander Ca-.-.Tncne, Ij coljiads'y gue-.ijer^ qutt^r, 
faire la qutte^ cain-.ander ■, \ c^qui/itr. 1 am 
.tihami'd to beg, 'J'ai honu de demander raum'ùne. 
He begs about the town, U quête, il gu eu Je par 
la 'vUîe. 

To Oeg for a thing, Demander une chje en 
f\f pliant. 7 hf y be^; for pcace^ Us demandent la 
pi^ix. 

[tC^^ To Beg, v. a. [to- t^tke for granted 
without proof] S.ppojer. To beg the queilion, 
Suppojir ce qui eji en qujiion. 

BEGAN (bï-gan^'), the preterite of To 
BïrriN. 

To BEGET (bï-gLct^'), Pegeiting, 1 Begot, 
I have Begot and Begotten, v. a. [to generate; 
to produce] Engendrer; âu figure, ^rcdulrey 
eaujer. Each animal begets its fpecici. Chaque 
anima! engendre Jon Jar.ùlable, Bad air begets 
difeaff'S, he mauvuls jiV engendre des maladies. 

* Plenty begets divilions, Valor da tic t caujt 
des d'ixij;cns. The fiift accident muft naturally 
lieget tne fécond, Le premier incident doit ratu- 
reHemctt produire le fécond. 

BEGETTER (bï-g/<et'-eur), /, [one who 
bcgetb] Ct.'ui qui engeridtfy Pere, m. 

BEGETTING (bï-gi^ët '-ïn'gnO» /• i-W- 
• tt$n d^ngcnJrer j ^iWraticrtj f. prcdu^ionj f. 



BEG 

BEGGAR (bcgu '-t-iir), /. [one wl-,o lives 
upon alms] liîea.liinf, m. gueux, m f-aux/Cj m- l 
I htjaciery qu. ejï réduit à la mcndÎLite', qui int 
d\ium6nes. A bej; gar- woman. Une mcmiian-e^ 
une fanmt piiwure. A crew of beggars, Vit tas , 
de gueux. Beggar's bu/h. Un rniài:c-'vvus de ' 
gufux To convcrfc vk*iEh be^îgars. Fréquenter la 
gucufarlh-j l'enca'aillir. Beggar groan rWHf Gueux 
reielu, pariitr.u^ m. 

f J know hini as wcH as the beggar knows 
his difh, Je le connois à fund, J t. le connois de 
lorgne v'.ain^ je le covnois Cijntne Ji je l'avois fait. 
\ Beggars muft not be thoofers. Ne chofit pas 
qui emp> ante. ■\ Beggars breed, and ricJi men 
feed, Les gueux for.t lis enfans, le: nc/ies Ai rcur- 
riU'r.t. -j- Stt a beggar on horfeback, and he 
will tide to the devil, R'len de plus fer qu'un 
^ueux' parn/enu, ou dci'enu liJie, 

Bïcc-AR [a peiiûonerj ^i demande, quifup- 
ptie, Jupfl'tant, m. 

l:^ B KG GAR [one who alTumcs what he 
does not prove] Q^iJuppoJc Jans prvL fer. Thefe 
rtian»et"ul beg^dts of principles, Cei hommes qui 
Juppcjnt lionteuieuicnt des principes, qui nous don- 
nent Icui s juppofitions pour des pi incipes. 

To Beggar, -ing, -ed, -u. a. [to impo- 
verilh] Appawvrir^ réduire à la brface ou à la 
nitndiiité, envoyer à l'hotiial, \\. mettre queîqu^ un 
au ùerniquer. Tn be beggared, Etre au lermquei. 

BEGGARED (hCg.v '-eùr-'d), part. adj. 
jippaui ri, réduit à la bejace. 

BEGGARLINESS (bcg«'-eûr-lï-nccc), /. 
[the Iljte of being btggariy] Aiendicité^ f- 

BEGGARLY ^beg«'-eur-lc), adj. [poor, 
indigent, mean) Pauvrey indigent, gueux. The 
town has the repuation of being extremely poor 
and beggLirly, La 'ville pa/J'e pour litre extrême- 
ment p^Hivie (jf nujérable. Beggarly clothes, 
D.s hubits de gutuXj des haillons^ des guenilles. 
Beggarly doings, Des bajjejj'es, des anions de 

gUfUX. 

Beggarly, adv. [indigently, meanly] Paa- 
1/ranent, mljérablement, bafjcment, en gueux. To 
dwell beggarly. Etre loge pau'vremcr:t. 

BEGGARY (beg:i'-tûr-é), /. [indigence] 
Pau-vrefé, f- indigence, f. mendkiie, f. misère, f. 
Beggary is no vice, -f Fawvreté ri'tfl pas "v'tee. 
Luxury, is the highway to beggary. Le luxe mène 
drc'it à ia bejacc, Le luxe tji le grand chemin de 
r ho fit al. 

iiEGGED (bëg'-g'd), /dr/. adj. Demandé, 
prié, Jupplié. The peace was begged of the 
King, O'l demanda la paix ou Roi. He was 
begged to come, On iejupplia de 'venir. 

BÉGGER (bcgw'-eur), V. Beggar. 

BEGGING (begu '-ïn'gfff), /. V^cTion de 
demander; de mendier; de gueujer; de Juppojer. 
To go a begging, Mtiuiiery aller à la qude. 

* -l That copy goes a begging, Perjonne ne Je 
j'oucie de celle copie. 

g;^ By begging a principle o- two, he argues 
confiiUnt'y enough. En Juppojant un ou dti'X 
principes^ il raijonne ajJcZi iorjéquenimcr.t. 

iJ E G G I N g , adj- MetuéniFit. The begging 
Friars, Les Religieux mcndiati s. * Begging rhyme, 
Frère à chapeau, 'vers qui ne jcrt que ^our la rime. 

BEGGINGLY (bëg«-ïn'gne-lé}, adf. En 
mendiant. 

RLGHARDI, V. Bizocht. 

To liEGiN (bi guïn^M, beginning, I Be- 
gan, I hjve begun, -y. a. [to do tiie firft aft or 
any thing; to enter upon, to comicence] C^n- 
nuncer, donner, prendre comm.enc^ment. To begin 
i d fcf'Uile, Commencer un dijcours. To begin a 
jou'ney, Comm.T.cer un 'voyage. Je me ft re en route. 
Vci begin a piîïure, Ebauch-r un tableau. To 
begin houfe-keepin^, Lfver nie'iagc. To begin 
the world, Entrer dans le monde, s'e'tab/ir. To 
begin the teeth of a comb, Amorcer les copeaux. 

To Begin, -y. n. [to commence, to take 
rife] C-mn.encer, rhutre; débuter; i'éU'ver. When 
the world began, Lorjque le monde commença, éi 
la naijjance du monde. Her tears began to tiow, 
Ses iarr.es cmii.encher.t à çQuUr* You ihaU be 
4 



B E H 

gin wîtîi that, Vous débuterez par-là, Thfl 
Cong began from Jove, Le poète débuta par I'e- 
loge de Jupiur, l o begin well, Faire un beau 
début. 'J here began a quand between them, 
// s'éU'Vj une d'ijf uie entre eux. 

To B^GI^ again, 'v. a. and n. Recommencer j 
reprendre: refait c. Begin again, Re* ommemeie. 
To begin aiiam a law-luit, Reprendre un profi4. 

BEG.NNER (bi-gùïn 'cur), /. [one who 
begins, (,r has begun] Le premier auteur d'une 
choje, celui qui i*a commenc'e; ou bien un com- 
mer^int. Plato is the beginner of this method, 
Platon tji le prtmxer auteur de cette méthode, A 
new hg'nner, Un ncvice, un appremi-, 

BEGINNING (bi'-^.vin '-ïn'gw}» /• L'oaion 
de commencer, commtrctmcnt, m. étémtns, m. pi. 
pvtm ère j artie ; fondement, m. ou bien origine, (, 
cauje, f. occafion, f. A. B.C. The beginning of the 
world, Le commencement du monde* The firil 
beginnings of our knowledge, Les premiers ele'- 
mens dc nr.s conn'r.fjances. That gave beginning 
to our (livifion^, Ce fut -là l'origine, ou /a caufe de 
ncs di'vijiom. Beginning anew or again, Rtcom- 
mtnctment, m- 

To BEGIRD (bi-gwerd), -I^-G, I Begirt, 
I have begirded, f. a. [to bind wîih a girdle, 
to furround, to encirclej Cénidre, enj'ermer, er,' 
'vironrer. 

To Begirt (bï-gwertf), V. Begird. 

EEGLERDEG (bëg '-Itr-bcg), /. [a Turk- 
ish title for the chief governor of a province] 
BtgHerbey,Tn. Beg, Bey( gou'verneurd''i:ne'vilU),m. 

To BEGNAW (bï-nà'), -ing, -ed, v. a. 
[to bite, to eat away J Mordre, ror.ger, 

BEGONE (bi-gonf), tnterj. [go away;, 
hence] Lan d'ici, 'va, 'va-t-en ; allez-^cus-efi. 

BEGONIA,/. [Bût. a- plant of Cajenne] 
Herbe à échauffure. 

BEGOT (bï-gottf'), and RzG0TTE^' (bï- 
got'-t'n), part. adj. [of to beget] Engendre, 
Only- begotten fon, FiU unique. firfl begotten. 
Pi emur-né. 

4. To BEGREASE (bi-grTzc '}, -ing, -îp,- 
f, a. [to dawb wi;h fat matter] Graijfer, frot-- 
ter de graifj'e. 

4. Begreased (bï-grÏ2 '-'d), part, adj, 
Graifje. 

To BEGRIME (bi-giaiW)) -îng, -e», 
V. a. [to foU with foocj Ploircir avec de la Jute, 
cowvrir dejuie. 

BEGRIMED (bï-grâïm '-'d), part, adj. 
Noirci ai'ec de la fuie, couvert dejuie. 

To BEGUILE (bi-gailf'). -ing, -t», -v. 
a. [to delude, to deceive, to evade, to amufe, :o 
impofe upon] Tremper, déee^-yir, duper, féduire, 
Tlie (erpent be^ui.ed rne, Le/f-pcnt m'a Jéduite. 

BEGUILED tbï-g.ui -M), part. adj.Trt.mpe', 
déçu, jédi it. 

BEGUILER (Lx gaïl'-eûr),/, [feducer, im- 
p;:illerj Trompeur^ m.jéduSïrur, m. imicjîeur, m. 
fourbe, m, il doni tui di ^albanum, m. 

BEGUILING (bi'-;3il '-in'g^O»/ ['mpcr- 
firion, deceprionj UaéJion de tr^inper, tromperie, 
f. jéduSîion, t. 

BEGUINES (bcgtf'-urz),/. /./. [an order 
of Nuns of St. Bfg.iJ Béguines, {. itrte de Reli' 
g^eijes, f. 

BEGUM,/, [in HinJcortan i a princefsj 
Bc\um, f. 

BEGUN (bï-gaeîînc'), part, adj, [of to bei 
gin] Commerce. J'egun ag.iin. Recommence', 

BEHALF (bi-h.if '), /. [favour, cau(e; vin- 
oicdlion, fupport] Fa'veur, f. confdérasicn, f» 
part, f. avarutgey m. Jn my behalf, Enmafa"- 
•Vfur. In the behalf, rf hisbnh, En conJtdé~ 
ration de fa n.-éipjnce. On his bcliaif, De fa part; 

To BEHAVE (t.i-hev."'), -ing, -ep, v a. 
[to carry, to conduct; is ufed almoit always- 
with the reciprocal pronoun] Cc-nduirr, comfort 
Ur. We behaved not ourfelves diforde.ly, Nout 
ne mus conifer fames peint mal. 

To t-EHAVE, 1/. 71. [to adï, to conduct one's 
felt"] Agir, je conduire, je comporter. He behaves 
ill, Il agit mal, Il je corip'^te mal, 

BEHA- 



B E H 



BEL 



BEL 



BEHAVIOUR (bï-hGv'-ïeiir), /. [manner' 
of behaving î conduct, c^urfe of life] CorJuifCf 
f. iratiire de •vi-vrCf i. mttun^ f. co^pcrtfment, m. 
A man of good behaviuur, f/n homme tie honr.es 
rrfft'urSj H'ure con Juif e r/guhcre. 

To be upon one's behaviour, Erre nj^onjabh 
de (a conduitf. Tvranis thennfelves are upon 
their behaviour to a fuperior power, La tyratis 
eux-mêmes jont reJpcnjabUs de leur conduite à une 
Puijjjr.ie fupcncure. 

Behaviour [gefture, external appearance, 
gracefulr.efb] Mtr.e^ f. ccr.wiarcey f. cx'.c'ritur^ 
Ta. ûir, m. A giacefut behaviour, Un ûir gra- 
cieux, un extérieur prc'vtnant. V. AiR. 

To BEKEAD (bï-hëd'), -ing, -ed, -v-a, 
[to deprive of the head] De'cafmry dkdier, 
trancker la tUcy § guilistmer. 

BEHEADED (bï-hëd '-ëd), /«^r/. adj. Dt- 
(apiie\ ^ guillotine'. See a Syracufian merchant 
publicly beheaded, I^oyez un marchand de Syra- 
cuje publiquement dé<af>'ité. 

BEHEADING (bï-hed '-jn'gnf)»/- VoFtiai 
de :ranch:r la tê:ei, décû^itati'jr.y f. de'cUlatiùn, 
m.iis dans cette feule phraje : The beheading of 
St. J'>hn the Bapuft, La decollation de St. "Jean 
Bapî'.fie. Beheai_ing machine (maiden), ^ GuH- 
htinty f. 

BEHELD (bï-hëld '), /=ûrr ad}, [from to 
behold] Regarde'^ contemplé, obfrvéy !kz, 

BEHEMOTH (bï '-hT-morzh), /. [hippo- 
potamus or river-horfe] Bekemor, m. hippcpc- 
tamey m. cheval de rivicre, m. 

BEHEN, / [a root coming from the Eaft] 
Be hen y m. 

BEHEST (bï-hestï'), / [command j pre- 
cept] Ordre, m. commandement y m. précepte. 
Let me ferve God, and his behelts obey, Laif- 
JcZ-mûi fcr'vir Dieuy iS" obéir à Jes ccmmandemer.s. 

To BEHIGHT (bï-haït^ ')> "ï^g, -ed, 
V. a. [to promile ; to entruft] Promettre, confer. 

BEHIND (bï-hâïn'd), /)rf/). [on the back 
part] Derrière. The Eenjamites Icoked behind 
them. Lei B.njamift-s regardèrent derrière eux. 
Hc left his filter behind him, // la^a fa fceur 
derrière lui. To rail at one brhind his back, 
Ms'dire de quelqu'un en fon abfence. He comes 
not behind any in point of learning, 11 ne le 
cède à perfonne en fait d^érudUson. 

To ride behind one, Monter en crcvpe ou en 

trouffe derrière quelquun. To fit beh'nd a horfe- 

■ man. Etre en crcupe derrière un ca'valier. m 

take him up behind me, je U prendrai fur mon 

dos. 

BsHlNn, cd'v. [backward] Par ^frrftrf, en 
arrière. She came behind, Elle 'vir.t far derrière. 
To llay or to be behind, S'arriè-er. Eefore and 
behind. Par devant Sf par derrière. Is there 
any thing yet behind ? Rijle-tM encore quelqut 
ckcfe en arrière? To be behind in arrears, Eite 
prière, devoir des arrérages /. I'.us. You are fo 
much bel jad, yhus êtes en arrière de tant, -vous 
rcdivesc tjnt. 

Be KIND-HAND {bï-hain'd '-han'dt), adu. 
{not upt>n equal terms] En arrière. 1 Û\'A\ not 
be b?hind-hand with him in civility, je re lut 
céderai p.int en poltufje. To be beh r.d-hand in 
Khz world, Eire en mauval/e pajfe^ être mul dar.s 
fes ûffiiirefy être arriéré. 

To BEHOLD (bï-hôld'), -ing, Beheld, 
v. a. [to view, to look upan] Regardery con- 
templer y cifer'very confide' er. Son of man, be- 
hold wiih th. ne eyes, and hear with thine cars, 
Fils de ihmmcy regarde anjee tes ycux-i ©* écoutei 
aiiCc tes oreilles. V, To See. 

Behold, interj [fee,lo] f^ciciy •voilà 'y tenez, 
vzye^. 

BEHOLDEN (bï-hôl'-d'n"), ;r^rf. adj. [held 
in obligation] Obligé^ nde-cable. We are great'y 
beloiden to God's mercy, Nous fommes très-rede- 
vables à la miféricorde de DiiU. 

To he Behold EN, Devoir, être redva^le, 
av'^ir de Vcbligaiiort. I thînk myfelf much be- 
ho'den lo you, Je cr;is vous avair bcJucitJp 
d'obiigaiion. 



BEHOLDER (bï-hôr-dcdr), / [fpeflatJr] 
SpeSIateury m. contemphtcur, m. obfer-vateur, m. 
He raifes compalfion in the bread of the behold- 
ers, 11 excite la ccmpafjion dans I urn: des (peEîateurs. 

BEHOLDING (bi-hÛI '-cin'gmj,'/. VoBion 
de regarder; ou bien, cblig^fion, f 

Beholding, adj. Very corruptly for Bz- 
holoen; which fee. 

BEKOLDlXGNESS(bï-hôI'-dïn'gntf-nëce), 
/. [the ilate of bdnj obi g'-d] Eat de celui qui 
eft oblig-', m. obIiyati:ny f. I mu I acknowledge 
a behoidingi efs C3 you, Je dois avouer que je vous 
ai obUgûtion. 

BEHOOF (bï-hjûff),/. [profit, advantage] 
Avantag'-y m. utilité, f. 

To PEHOOV£(bï-hoûve ')> w.». [to be fit or 
meet] Etre utile, avantogeuxy expédient. It be- 
hooves, Il efî expédi^n:, U importe, il faut. 

*f \t behoves us to look before we leap, // efî 
expédient d^examincr iaffaire avant de s^y fm- 
batquer. 

BEHOOVEFUL(bT-huûvf'-foul),d^j. [ufc- 
ful, profitable] Vuiey ovamageuxy expédiert. 

BEHOOVEFULLY (bï-l:oûv£ '-ftûl-é), 
ad'v. [ufefully] Utilement^ avantageufementj avec 
profit. 

To BEHOWL (bï-haouU'), -ing, -ed, v. 
e. [to howl at] Hurlr contre, ou après. The wolf 
behowls the moon. Le loupe hurle contre la lune. 

BEID-EL-OSSAR, /. [an Egyptian plant] 
Beid-elfar, BdÀ-el-rfifar, m. 

BEING (bi Mn'g.w), /■ [from to be] Etre, 
m. exifîer.ce^ f. eficnuy f. Jn God we live, and 
move, and hav^ our being. En Dieu nous avons 
la vicy le inout'emerft Gf l'être. As God is in 
being, Comme D:eu eft en ê.'rCy jiufiïvrai que Dieu 
exifte. Man's firft being, Le premier moment de 
i'exftence, ou de la vie de Vlv.mme. 

Bein G [a paiticuiar ftate or condition ; place ; 
abode] Etat particulier, condition ou modification 
de l'ex'fter.ce, f, place, f. demeure, f. 1 do no 
good with being here, Je ne fais pas bien de 
reftcr ici. Perhaps my being here may be an 
hindrance to you, Peut..étre que ma préjence vous 
fera un ohfiacle. I have no fettled being, Je nai 
point de demeure fine. There is no being for me 
there, // n''y a pas là de place pour m A. 

Being [a perfon, or a thing exIftJng] 
Etre, m. chofe ou perfonne exxftante. The Au- 
thor of all beings, V Auteur de tous les êtres. 
The Supreme Being, L'Etre fup' erne, . 

Being, part, [of to be] Etant.' It being 
thus, La chofe étant ainfi. The time bein^, Le 
temps préftr.t. Being to came. Devant venir. 
He was near being kilîed, 11 penfa être tué. To 
keep a thing from being done, Empêcher qu'une 
ch'fe nejefajfe. 

Being that, ccnj. [fince] Puifque, vu que. 
Being that Î promifed it, I will be as good as my 
word. Pu f que je l'ai promis, je tiendrai ma parole. 

BEIRA, f. [a province of Portugal] Bé.ra, m. 

BEJA, /: [a town of Portugal j lat. 37**- 
5g' N. ion. 7*^-40' W.J Beja, m. 

4. To BELABOUR (bï-lé '-beûr), -ing, 
-ED, V. a. [to beat] Battre, rojftr, étriiler^ 
[| mettre en capilotade. 

I BELABOURED (bi-lé'-bcîir'-d), part, 
aij Battu, rofiéy étrillé. 

To BELACE (bï-léce '), -ing, -ed, v^ a. 
[to cover with lace] Galonner, chamartcr. 

BELACED (bï-lé '-s't), ad), [cowrred ail 
over with lace] Galonné^ chamarréy couvert de 
dcr.telleSy ou de pajjèmens. 

BELAGGED (bï-Iag'-gM), adj. [left be. 
hind] ^i efi demeuré derrière. 

BELaMIE (bël'-amil, /. [a fiîend, an 
intimate] Belle amle, i. b'^rne amie, f. Mavreff--, f. 

BELAMOUR (bëi'-â-mour},/ [a gJllant, 
confort] Gahnt, m. bon ami, m. 

î BELATED (bi-lé '-led), />jrr.a^. [be- 
nighted] Anuitéy furprii par la nuit. 

To BELAY, (bï-lë '), -ing, -ed, v. a. [to 

block up, to lie in w^it, to p'ace in ambufli] 

î Attendre au paffage. ftrmcr les p 'J/'^gcSj drefjèr dis 



embûches. To belay all palTagpS, Occuper tout let 
pofi'agei. To belay a man's way, Etre fur U 
chemin de quclqu^un, I'^attendre au P^^JJl^ge pour lui 
faire un mauvais coup, lui tendre des embikhes. 

To Belay a rope [in fea-languagej Amarrer 
une manteuvte ou un cordage à fon taquet, che- 
vilhty &c, 

_ BELCH (bëlch£), / [the a£t of eru^a- 
tion] Rot, m. ventforti impétueufement de Veflomae 
pir la b;uchej \^foupir de Bacchus, m. 

To Belch, -ing, -ed, v. a. [to ejeft fronj 
the ftomach] Vcmïr. * To belch out blafphe- 
mres. Vomir des blafphimes. 

To BELCK,f. n. [to eruft] Roter. 

BE LC HER (bëkh '-eiir) ,/ [one who belches] 
Qm rctCy qui ■z-omlt. 

BELCHING (belch Mn'g.';^, / L'amende 
rotu-y ou de vomi'- j rot, m. vomffcmer.ty m. 

BELDAM (bel '-dame),/ [an old woman, a 
hag] Une vieille. 

To BELEAGUER (bï-li '-gaeûr), -ing, 
-ed, v. a. [to befiege] Afféger, 

BELEAGUERED (bï-li '-gaeur-'d), part, 
adj. Affiégé. The heaven beleaguered by the 
giants, Le ciel affiégé par les géants. 

* Beleaguered with ficknefs and want, 
Affiégé J prep' par la maladie & la pauvreté. 

BELtÀGUERER (bi-U'-g^eÙr-eur),/ [one 
who befieges] Aftégeam, va. 

BELEM,/. [a town of Portugal, alfo a royal 
palace near Liftjon] BéUm, m. 

BELEMNITES, /. [a figured ftane, arrow, 
like, popularly called thunde'r-llonej Bélemnite^ 
f. fieche de pierre, f. pierre de Lyrx, f. 

BELENUS, / [Mythol. the Sun among the 
Gauls; Mithra, Baa), Belus] Belenus, m. Apo.U 
Ion, m. 

BELFAST,/ [a town of Ireland j lat. 54*, 
46' N. Ion. 5^-=;2' N.] Belff, m.' 

BEL-FLOWÊR(bët '-flaoù.ur},/ [a plant] 
Campandle, f. campanule, i. 

BELFRY (bël'-fré), /. [the place where 
the bells are hung] Beffrci, m. tçur, f, 
clocher, m. 

BELGRADE (bël-gréde '),/ [town of Tur- 
key in Europe, cpital of Servia j tot. 45^-10' 
N. Ion. 2i'-2'F..] Belgrade, m. 

BELIAL (bi '-ii-al}, /. [one of the names of 
Satan] Bdlaly m. 

BELIDES (bëi'-ï-dïz),/ [Mythol. a name 
of the dau^hfers of DanausJ Belides, f. p]. 

To BELIE ^bî-laï '), v. a. [to counterfeit ; 
to feign J to calumniate; to give the lie] Con- 
trefaire^ imiter; feindre, tremper en mentant^ 
calomnier^ dement. r, donner un démenti. Their 
allions belie their words. Leurs aFiions démentent 
Ifurs paroles. To belie one's fèlf. Se démentir, fe. 
couper y fe contredire. 

BELIEF (bï-;if'), /. [faith; religion; the 
body of tenets held; credit; perfuadon ; opi- 
nion] Fci, f. croyance, f fen'ivHntytn. opinion, f. 
imagination, f. The firm belief of the word 
of God, La ferme croyance de la parole de Dieu. 
No man can attain belief by the bare contempla- 
tion of hea\'en and eartli, L^licmme ne peut point 
parvenir à la fi, par la fimple coatcmplation 
du del & de la terre. It Is a wrong belief, 
C'eft un fentiment erronné, une opinion erronne'e. 
Light of belief, S^ui crcit légèrement, crédule» 
Hard of belief, ^i ne croit pas aifément. Paft 
ail btlief, i^i f.aj/é toute croyai:ce, incrovable. 

RELIEV.ABLE (bï-lï '-va-bP), a.^y. [cre- 
dible] Croyable, 

To BELIEVE (bï-lïve '), -ing, -ed, v. a, 
[to credit up;in the auih^rity of another] Crcirr^ 
ajouter fj'. à. 1 believe you. Je vous crois* 
They fliall believe the myfteries of our faith, lit 
croir.-rt les wffières de not e fi. To believe in 
God, Croire en Dieu. He believes in afcrology, 
// crcit aux aftrchgues. They may believe that 
the Lord God of their fathers hath appeared unto 
thee, 11% peuvent croire que le Dieu de leurs 
pères s\ft montré à toi. 

To B£X.I£Vjt, V, n, CrolrCf pt-nferj jtiger. \ 

telicvç 



BEL 

believe fo, jfc cms ^ue oui. I bcîîîevc not, Ji: 
(fcii que mn* 

To make one believe. Faire accroire, -f To 
make one belitve that the monn is made of 
green cheefe, Faire accroire qu^ilfuit nuit en plein 
miiii, 

BELIEVED (bï-lt'-v'd), part. at^j. Cru, 
que l'on croity tenu pour vrai. He mult b; be- 
lieV(-'d on h\i word, Il doit être cru fur Ja par:.le. 
Thaï is to be believed, Cela tji croyable. A per- 
fon not to be believed. Une ferfonne qui ne doit pas 
tire crue. 

BELIEVER (In-lî '-veur), /. [one who be- 
lieves or gives credit] ^«i croitj croyant, m. 
True believer, Fidelle^ m. & f. 

BELIEVING (bï-lï '-vïn'g«),/. Vaaiondc 
croire ; cmjjwff, f. foi, t'. 

BELIEVINGLY (bï-lï '-vïn'gw^-lé), ad-v. 
[after a believing manner] A'vtc f'À. 

BELIK.E (bï-laVke '), û^t/. [fikely, probably, 
perhap;,; fomecimes in a fenle of irony] Ap- 
faremmenty lelon toutes les apparences* 

J.BELIVE (bï-laïve'), ad-v. [fpeedily, 
quickly] f^iti', prefîemcnt. 

BELL (bëil),/ [a hoHow body of caft metal] 
ClocliCt f. Little bell. Petite cloche^ clochetoriy m. 
ch.jchette, f. Timber or frame fupportïng the 
bella, Brjfroî, m. To let the bells a-going, 
Bnmbjlier les ciches. To call a friar by the 
ringing of a bell, Clochrr un religiaix. To ring 
ihe bell, Ssnner la chche. The bell clinks. On 
fonr.e la cloche. A ring of bells, Lj Jonrerie. 
A chime of bells, Vn carrilkn. An alarm- 
fa ejl, Un tocjin ou btffrot, 

* To bear the bell, Remporter le prix, 
primer. 

* 4- To curfe one with bell, book, and candle, 
il fùUiiif e quelqu'un^ le charger d' impreca.'ions . 
-f- As the bell clinketh, fo the fool thlnketh j as 
the fjol thinks, fo the bell clinks. Les gens 
dc- pru de jugement font comme les clochei à qui Con 
fait dire tout ce que l^on 'veut. 

A paffing-beli (kneli). Cloche mortuaircy 
ghsj m. 

A faint*s-bell, or facring-bell, Un martinet. 

Bell, Grekt, m. The bells of a hawk, 
i« grezillons, m. ou gril/ets d"" un faucon j m. 

A bell hung about a fheep's neck, Tantan, m. 
efpece de grelot, fonnette, f. 

Bell of a trumpet (the wîdeft part), Pdvi/Zotf 
d'une trompette, m. 

Bell [the cup of a flower] Le calice d'une 

pur. 

Bell-bit (bel '-bïtf),/. Mors de bride, fait 
en cloche, m. 

Bell-clapper (bel '-klap-eûr), /. Bat- 
tant de cloche, m. 

Bell-pear (bel '-père) [gourdj Poire de 
f.rteauy f. 

Bell- M AN (bel '-man«), /. [he whofe bufi- 
nefs is to proclaim any thing in towns by ringing 
a bell] Re'veil- matin, m. homme qui annonce 
quelque (hofe au Jon d^um cloche ^ crii-ur public, m. 

Bell-metal (bel '-më*-"l),/, [the metal 
cf which bells are made] M/'al dont on fait Us 
cluhesy m. metal de chche, m. 

Bell-founder (bel '-fd'.-un'-deijr),/. [one 
who founds bells] Fondeur de cloches, m. 

Bell-stone, Pierre de cloche, L 

Bell [in Archit.] Campane, m. 

Bell-flower (bel '-flaoueùr) [in Archît] 
Clochette, f. V. Belfluwer. 

Bell-f ASHioNED, adj. [having the form 
cf 3 belJ] Fait tn forme de cloche. Bell-faihioned 
flowers, Lcijieurs en cloche. 

To Bell, v. n. [to grow in buds or flowers] 
Fleuur, ft dit des plantes dont la feur a la forme 
de chche. 

To Bell [as does a doe in rutting time] Rc'er. 

* To Bell the cat, Attacher le grelot. 
BELLADONA,/. [Bût. deadly night-Zhade] 

B:'!e-dame, m, 

% BELLARMIN, /. [a cant word for a flâfk 
of ilroog rxjuor] Gr(£'e ùouteillede vin, ou d'autre 



BEL 

boi/fon forte» To dirpute wiih Bellarmin, ^der 
la boutiille. 

BELLE (bëll), / [ayounglddy; a beauty] 
Une belle, une buvité, une élégante. 

BELLEGAkDE, /. [a ftrong town of 
France i lat. /ji^-i;' N. Ion. ^''-sô' E.] 
Btlî-^.jrdf, m. 

BLLLE-ISLE, /. [an îfland on the coaft of 
Britanny; IjC. 47^-18' N. Ion. j'^-ô' W.] 
Ba'h-ijh, f. 

BELLEROPH0N (bëUler '-o-fonO, / 
[Mythol. the fon of Glaucus king of Egypt; 
defeated the monfter Chimera; he firft taj^ht 
the ufe of the bridle] Bel let op non, m. 

BELLES-LETTRES (bël-lët '-eurz), /. pi. 
[polite llteiature] Belles- Lettres, f. ia iittc- 
f attire. 

BELLICOSE (bel '-lï-kSzO, odj. Guerrier. 

BELLIFEROUS (bel-lïf '-ï-reûcf;, adj. 
^i caitjf la guerre. 

BELLIGERENT (bël-'ïdj '-ï-rën't), adj. 
[waging war, engaged in war ; is faid of nations 
at war] Bei^ivérant. The belligerent powers 
(powers at war), Puffances belligérantes. 

To BELLIGERATE (bël-îïdj '-i-retf), -f- 
n, Fjjre la guerre. 

BELLIGEROUS (beUridj '-ï-rtu.v), adj. 
[carrying on vvar] ^lifait la guerre. 

BELLING {h^\'-{n'2,nc), f. [the noife made 
by a doe in ruftin^ time] Le cri du cerf, du daim 
^ du che-vreuil, lofqu^ils font en rut, 

BELLIPOTENT (bël-lïp '-o-ten'tO, adj. 
[mighty in war] PujJ'ant ou fort à I2 guerre. 

BELLON or Belland,/. [Med. a diftem- 
per common in DerbyfliireJ Colique de plomb , i . 
colique du Poitou, f. 

BELLONA (bël-lG'-na)./. [Mythol. the 
goddefs of war, and filter of Mars ; invented 
needles] Bellone, f. 

BELLONARII, /. [in Antiq. priefts of 
Bellona] Belionaires, m. pi. 

To BELLOW (Ici '-Ô), -ING, -ED, n;. a. 
[to make a noife as an ox, a cow, or a bull] 
Beugler, n:cugler, mugir. The ox, the cow, and 
the bull bellow, Le bceuf beugle, la 'vache meugle, 
le taureau mugit. 

To Bellow, for To Bell, which fee. 

To Bellow [as the fea and the wind do] 
Gronder, faire du bruit. The fea-bel!o\vs. La 
mer gronde. 

BELLOWING (bel '-o-ïn'gnO) /- L'^aion 
de beugler, de meugler, de mugir j beuglement, m. 
meuglement, m. mu^iJJ'enienî, f. 

BELLOWS (bel '-pûcf), /. [an inftrumerit 
ufed to blow the tire] Soufjîet àjoufîer le feu, m. 
Wyoden bellows made ufe of in iron-foundeiiss, 
Artlfces, m. pi. 

B£LLUINE (bël'-noû-ainf),a^;. [beaftly] 
BLJÏial, brutal 

BELLUTTA, /. [large tree of Malabar; 
Tsjampacam, Amelpodi] Belutta, m. 

BELLY (bël'-é),/. [that part of the human 
body which reaches from the breaft to the thighs, 
containing the bowe's; gluttony] Ventre, m. 
pavje, f. *4- gueule, f. Whofe God is their belly, 
Ccux qui font leur Dieu de leur njentre. The 
lower belly, Le bas -ventre. My belly aches, 
y''ai mal au -ventre. A punch-belly. Un ventre 
de bière, une g^<'JJ^ panfe. 

4- Great belly, Gros-ventre, femme greffe. To 
bave a great belly. Avoir un gros -ventre, Etre 
enceinte 

Il He has been beat back and belly, On Va 
battu dos ^ tentre, on fa fort mal-traité. 

^■f To be giv: n to one's belly, Etre fujet à fon 
•ventre, Jrre gourmand, || e'.r: fur fa bouche. A 
belly full is a belly full. Tout fjit -ventre pcur-uu 
qu'il ifitr?, A hungry btlly has no ears, Veiitre 
affamé n a point d'crellles. He robs his btlly to 
cover hi? back, Habit de velours, ventre de for}. 
His eyes are bigger than his belly, // a les yeux 
plus grands que le ventre. What ii^ got over the 
devil's back, is fpent under his belly, Ce qui vient 
par la fiîte, s\n retourne par le tamhur» 



BEL 

* Belly of jjjlute. La table d*un luth, U 
offre. 

"Belly of a bottle, Le ventre d'une bouteille. 
That bottle has a large b;lly, Cttte bouteille a un 
gros ventre. 

Belly [cavity of a fail which retains the 
wind] Creux d'une voile, m. 

Belly and back of a pair of bellow?, 
Ellipfe, f. 

To Bellv, -TNG, -En, V. ft. [to get a 
belly; to bulge cut] Devenir vent tUy gagner du 
ventre, || bâtir fur le devant ; au figure, faire 
ventre, poujj'er en dehors. 

* That wall bellies. Ce mur fait ventre. 

To Belly cr Bell, ;?/<rr. V. To Bell. 
BELLY-ACHE (bel '-é-ék^), /. [the colic] 

Colique, f. 

BELLY-BAND (bel '-é-banMr),/ Ventrière 
de cheval, i. [in Surgery; a fort of bandage] 
Vent>i}r(, f. 

BELLY-BOUND (bel '-é-baoûn'dO, ^^j. 
[afîe>5ted with coftivenefs] Confi.pe. 

* BEl.LY-CHEAT (beUe-tchTtO» /• [^^i 
apron] Tablier, m. 

BELLY-FRIEND (bel '-c-frënMf), /. Pa- 
rafïte, m. || chercheur de franches hppées, m. un 
ami mtéreffé. 

Eelly-full (bël'-é-foul),/. Quantité fuf- 
fifante de nourriture ; autant qu^il en faut pour 
raffaficr ; un ventre plein. 

•f I got my belly-full of it, j'Vh ai eu tout mon 
foul, J en ai eu mon ventre plein. 

Belly-god (bel '-c-gÔJ),/. [one who makes 
a god of his belly] Gourmand, m. hzmme Jer.Juelj 
m. épicurien, m. 

GoR-BELLY fgor'-bël-c) [a punch-belly, 
or great bellied] Une greffe parfe ; qui ej} ventru^ 
qui a un gros -ventre, qui efi panju. 

Belly-pinched (bel '-é-pïnr-tch't), adj, 
[ftaived] Affamé, A belly-pinched wolf. Un 
hup affame'. 

Delly-boll (bel '-e-roltf), /. Rouleau oa 
cylindre qu'ion paffe fur les te' res labourées, m. 

Belly-timber (bel '-é-tïm^-beûr), /. 
[food] Vivres, m. ^vi6îuailles, f. provijimi de 
bouche, f. 

Belly-worm (bel '-é-oîîeurmf),/. Ver long 
qui s'^engendre dans les i/rtefins de l'homme (^ 
des autres animaux, m. Ver jollt aire, m. 

To BELOCK (bï lôk), -ing, -ed, v, a. 
[to faften wîlh a lock] Fermer à la clef 

To BELONG (bï-lon'g«c), -i.*jg, -ed, v.n, 
[to be the property or the attributeof, to have re- 
lation to, to adhere to; to be the province of J 
Appartenir ; regarder, concerner, || co-r.péter*^ 
This book belongs to me, Cc livre m"" appartient » 
$3 far as it belongs to the prelent ma'^ter. Autant 
qu'il concerne la matière présente. 1 he faculties 
belonging to the Supreme Feing, are unlimited, 
Lcsfiivlfés qui appartitr.nent à I Etre fuprhne font 
fanz bornes, 

BELONGING (bî-lon'gwt- ^-Wgne), adj, 
[from to belong] Appartenant, qui appariier.ty 
dépendant. 

BELOVED (bï-ledv '-'d), adj [dear] Aime', 
bien-aimé, favori. You are beloved by all men. 
Vous êtes aimé de tout le monde. His beloved 
fon, S:n fis bltn-aimé. A beloved fin, Pechs 
favori 

BELOW (bï-Io'), ûf/v. [in the lower place ; 
on earth; in hell] En-has, là-bas, itféri,-urrtnerr, 
ci-deffus. Is he below? Eft-sl en bas? As it 
fhill be fâid below, Comme il fera dit H'deffous, on- 
cl-aprh. V. Up. 

Below, ^rf^. funder in place: inferior; un- 
worthy of, unbefitiirg] Au dfflus de. I lodge 
below him. Je J"is logé au-dcfjcus de lui. It is 
below you to do fo. Cette -aElion efl aU dff.us de. 
vous. 

To Î2ELOWT (bï-Iaour^'), -ing, -ed, 
V. a. fro treat with opprobrious language] In~ 
jurier, outrager. 

BELOW FED (bi-laout '-ëd), part, adj. In^ 
jU)ié, cutragé, 

BELS- 



BEN 



Ptl.^WACGF.R (bcl'-souS'u.ettO, /. (a 
fwa.'tccirijj le. low, a hedW'n;^ b<aJ,-J R- dement y 
m. fa-^fat ,n, m f ut fi fur, nj. 

"LLT [h'ù\\e)^j. [agircjlc, acinft»rein whîch 
a fwor.r is comï.oiily hung] CeimurcTSjTw. Where 
is my i-Aord-bflt ? Où efî mon ciinruron P A 
ih mi'ci-btîc, JS'juJrUrt m. handouCùrty f. The 
hin^jCis of a beit, Lfj pcndans d'un ceitituron^ otj 
d^un If.iuilrifr, Btlt-ÎTiTips, yiojiget de ceinturon. 

EiîLT-MAKER (cgic '-mé-kcùr), f. Faijeur 
de ce rtu/'o^î CjT" 'ie haudricrsj m. 

Bj; : Ts [Aft on. t*o zones furrounding Ju- 
piter's Dod>] Lei bardes de Jupiter y f. pi. 

Relt [Gc'ogr. ihe lelfcr and the great belt : 
-flreights of" L>:r:imark] L: petit ^ U grand 
hilt, m 

• BtLUS (bîMeucf), (■ [Mvîhol. the fon of 
Keptur.e and Lybi-i, aiid kin.i of AflViiai the 
principal deity of the iSafaylonians] B/i'us, m. 
£e!, m. 

BELVEDERE (bel '-vï-ciï 're), /. [pleafant 
to behold ; a turret that commands a iine prof- 
pcif^J Eel-uc'dery m. 

Belvedere, / [town and province of 
Greece in the Morea ; lat. gS'^-o' N. Ion 
2l"-J5' E,] Eel'ved.re. 

Belvepsre,/ [a fort of chcnnpodium, a 
plant of China] Btlvedere or Belle à vcir, f. 

To BELVEll (bel '-ver), -v, n. [to bawl, to 
cry out] Crier, criailler. 

BELWETHER (bi^l'-oiictzh-eui), A [a 
fheep which leads the flock witli a bell on his 
neck] Aljutoi ^ui perte une pnncite au ecu ttur 
conduire un frûupeaUf m. 

To BELY (bï-tai' '), V, To Belie. 

BELZE8UB (bcl'-2Ï-beùb),/. [a kind of 
ape] BcUebufj m. 

To BEM AD (bï-mtîJ), -ding, -ded, v. a. 
[to make mad] Rendre fcuj faivc tourner la 
cet^odle, 

BEMADDED (bï-raad '-cd),/.drr. ad}. De- 
•v£.'ju fcuy J ^i/i la ccr'velie a tourné. 

To HEMAT (bi-maCf'), v. a. [toentangle, 
to plait the hair] A cUr, entrelacer les ckt'vrux. 

To BEMEAL (bï-mïit '), -inc, -ed, i/. a. 
f to cover wîch flour] Enfarincr. 

To BEMIRE(bi-mri'eiir'}, -ing,-ed, -y. a. 
[to drag or incumber in the mîic] Embcuriery 
mettre dun la beue j crjtt-r. 

BEMIRED (bi-maV '-eurd),^ar/. adj. Em~ 
hm-fe, crnttc. The loving couple well bemiied, 
î^e couple amainux bien crotte. 

To BEMOAN (bi-monf '), -ing, -ed, 
V. a. [to lament] Phindr:, de'phrer, I bemoan 
your fats, Je plains votre f.rt. He bemoaned 
his misfortune, II d^'plordi fon malheur, 

BEMOANED (be-m6 '-n'd), part. adj. 

Pij;Ktj di'pUrCy pleur/. 

BEMOANER ^bï-mû '-neUr), / [a lamen- 
ter] ^ui Je pta:t:t, ajfl-^e', m. 

BEm'oaNINC. tbï-mù'-nïn'g«0»/- V'^aicn 
de je jJajridre, f. piainteSf i. p). /amcntationSy 

i. pi. 

To BEMOIL (bï-moïl '), V. To Remire. 

ToBE,MONSTER(bï-ro5n's'-teûr),.,NG, 
-ED, -v. a, [to make monlh'ous] Défcrmi^ry 
rendre di^orme Êf tmî:firueux. Bemonftcr not 
thy features. Ne rendez peint vos trails dif- 
fo'ttus. 

Il BEMUSED (bï-miou'-zM^ ad], [over- 
come w'-th mufin^, dreair.ing] Ri-ijeur. 

BEN (,r BtHfx, J. [Pharm. a medicmal 
root] Bekin, m. Ben-nut (a fmall nut ot the 
f\ze of a filbert, the fruit of an Arabian tree), 
Ben, f. Oil of ben, Huile de hen, f. 

BENARES. /'. [town of Alia in Hindooftan ; 
the ancien: feat of th; Bramins; lat. i5"'-2o'N. 
Ion». 83'-io' E.] B,nar}s, m. 

BENCH (bën'chO,/- (a fe-n of wood] B.mc, 
m. A joiner's bench. Un e'labli de menuifur. 
A tench to lean on, \Jn acai'doir. 

Bench [feat of judice] Biinc, m. fie'ge de 
iudieafure, w* tribunal de jujîici; m. C'ur de 
i-.'J'.iic, i. The whole bench voted tlie lam-, | 



BEN 

*r<wrt U Cmr fut du même atit. The King'» 
liench, L- banc du R.îy le banc royid \ nom d'une 
dei Ccurs dcjujîicc qui fe tiennent ù tVefininjierj Êf 
d^unt prifjn au faubourg Je HiUi/iiOi/rn. 

To Sench, "Vt a. [to fit upon a bench, to 
^uiniih with benches] Mettre fur un banc j 
mettre des bancsj garnir de bana. 

BENCHER (ben '-cheur), /. [inner bar- 
rifler, a Lawyer of the fuit rank in the Inns 
of Coiirt] ^JJ^/Jlurf m. jurtfcwfulte du pnniier 
rang dans un Colh'gCy m. 

BEND (bea'd^), /. [flexu-e, incurvatiun] 
Ccui hure^ f. 

BEND[with Heralds : fhoulder-bsltj Bande^ f. 
Piice honorable de I'e'cu. 

Benu [in fea language] Ntrud^m, a'vuflcym. 

Bends [in Ship- building j wales, the crooked 

timber of the ribs] Ccurbcsy f. yi. Midlhip 

bend, Le maure gabarit, ou U contour du maître 

couple. 

To Rend, -I Nn, -ep, and Bent, t/. a. 
[to make crooked j tu puî: any thing in order f'»r 
ufe] Bandcry tcndrCy CAipbrcry ar^uj-. To bend 
a bjw, Bander un arc. To bend, a net, 'Tcrdre 
un filet. 

To Bend [to crook, to înfleift] Pliery jie- 
chirf courber, ricourbcry f au jjcr, forcer, ;J; crochuer. 
To bend the body, Plar le corps. To bi;nd the 
knee, Fle'c'ùr le g-:n:>u. The glorious circle which 
the hands of the Mort High have bended, 
Lc cercle glorieux que Us mains du Irh-haut ont 
courbé j tarc-en~ci.l. To bend a Iword, FauJJ'er 
ou forcer une e'pee. 

To Bend the brow. Froncer le fourcil. To 
bend the fln-, Ferm.r h pAtig. 

ToBt ND [in fca-language J to lie two ropes 
toge:h*!r] N-^uer, ofufter. [To fallen a cable to 
the rJng-of the anchor] Etahr.guer ou Entalinguer 
un cable. To bend a iaii to its yard, Enverguer 
une 'voile. 

To Bend [to dire£t, to apply] Diriger , ap- 
pliquer, fixer, anacher. Our courie was bent to 
or toward that fweet region, Ncui dirigions notie 
courje 'v:rz cette charmante région. Men will not 
bend their wits {or minds) to examine v/hether 
things, wherewith they have been accuftomed, be 
good or evil. Les hommes n^applij::cront point leur 
cfprit à examiner Ji Ics chcjes auxquelles ils ont 
été accoutumés i font bonnes ou mawvatjes, Wiiy 
doft thou bend thy ejes upon the earth } Pourquoi 
fix-cs-iu tes yeux fur ia terre? His ftudies are 
principally bent to the latin tongue, // iat- 
tache parxlculihement à Vétude dt la largue latincm 
* To bend one's ff)ite againft a man, Tour- 
ner fan dépit contre quelqu^un^ s'acharner contre 
lui. 

To Bend [to fubdue] Dompter, I'aincre, 
mettre à la raifon. War and famine will bend 
our enemies. La guerre (^ la famine dompteront 
nos ennemis. 

To Bend, -v. n. [to be ïncurvated j to jut 
ever J to be fubmiflive, to bow] Plier, fe plier, 
f courbir. 

To Bend back, 'v. a, & n. Rtcourber, fe 
recourber. 

To Bend forvvard, v. n. S'accroupr. 
{J^ To Bend on er against, Se détermi- 
ner à ; fc r'Jdîr contre. He was bent at all 
hazirds, Jl ciéit detcrnune ^i tout événement. 

BENDABLE {\rm'-à7.'\iV),adj. [that may 
be bent] ^e l'on peut bander, tendre, plier, 
^c. 

BENDED (b^n '-dëd), part. adj. Bandé, 
tenduj pliéy fléchi, (2'c. 

BENDER ^bën '-deur), / [he who bends ; 
the inftrument'i with which any thing is bent] 
Celui qui bande ; injïrumenl pour bander. 

Bender,/ [a tuwn uf Turkey in Europe j 
lit. 46'"'-58' N. Ion, z(j°-q' E.j Bender ou 
Tei'in, m. 

BENDERMASSEN,/. [to^n and kingdom 
in the ifl-ind of Borneo; lat. z'^-^o' S. Ion, 
11 ■^^^-40' E.] Bi.ndcrmar(en, Berjarmijcn, m. 
BENDING (ben '-din'g'ïf), f Ùaéihn de 



BEN 

oander^ de tendre, &c. Courbure, f. pit, m. 
fiéxlor., f. The bending of a line, La courburs 
à\ne ligne. The bending of a vault, La rouf- 
jure d\ne voûte. Tnc bending of the elbow. Le 
pli du coude. 

Bending, adj. [fhelving] Penchant, qui 
penche, qui ma en pente. The bending paît of a 
hill, Le penchant d'une cdhne. 

BhNDLET(bsn'd'-lc[^},/. [a little bend] 
Une petite bande, une bandelette. 

BENDWITH (bën'd'-ou'tJh), /. [a fo't of 
olant] l'ic^ns des pauvres , f. herbe aux gueux^ 
f. cléinatite, t'. 

BENEAPED (bï-nîp't')» ^-l/- ['n fe.i-Un. 
gULige; iâ faid of a (hip w.Sen the wjter dues ncit: 
ilowhip'h enough to bring her otï the gi.-undj 
Engrat'è. 

BENEATH (bï-nifzhf '), ^rt^. [under, un- 
worthy of] Sous, dcjjbus, au dejj'ous. Beneath him, 
Scus hi, au defjous de lui. 

Bene ATH, ai^-u, [in a lower place] En-has, 

BENEDICT (ben'-V-di'lciiO, adj. [hautiL; 
falubrious qualities] Bénit, Bénin. Benedict 
eleOuary (in Pharmacy), Bér.édill, m. 

BENEDICTINES,/.//, [Monks and. Nuns 
of the or.hr of St. Bcnediclj Bénédiclins, m, 
BenéJifJir.es, f. pi. 

BENEDICTION (hen '-ï-dïk '-cheum), /. 
Be'ncdicJion, f. V. Bt. ess IN G. 

Eenediftionalis liber (in ijtur^jy j book con- 
taining the various bleflings or beneûidlJoDs), Bé-. 
nediFiionrjue, m. 

BENEFACTION (bën '-ï-fak '-cheûn^),/. 
[benefit conferred j the ad of coofeiring itj 
Bierfiiit, ni. grd.e, f, faveur, f. bon o^ce. 

BENEFACTOR, (bën'-ï'-fak '-teur},/ [he 
that confers a benefit] Bienfaiteur, m. 

BENEFACTRESS (ben '-ï-fak '-trëcf), 
/. [Ihe rhat c-nfers a benefit] BiinfaHrice, f. 
_ BENEFICE (bcn'-ï-fïc£},/*[ecclenaitical 
living] Benefice, m. chapelle, f. 

BENEFICED (b?n '-ï-f istf), adj. [poiTefTed 
of a benefice] ^n a un bénéfice. A beneficed 
man. Un bénéficier. He is well beneficed, // 
jouit d'un bjn benefice. 

BENEFICENCE (bi-nëf '-i-cen'cd),/. [the 
pra£lice of doing good] Bierfaifance, f. générofite\ 
bénéfi.cence^ f, V, Benevolence. 

BENEFICENT (bï-nëf '-ï-cen't^), adj. 
[kind, doing good] Bienfafant, généreux. 

BENEFICIAL (bën '-i-f ich '-âl), adj, 
[helpful i V, Advantageous] ./Ivantageux^ 
profitable, utile. That is very beneficial to man- 
kind, C'efi une chofe tres-2'L'antagevf£ au genre 
humain. If J find it ber.eficial to me, 'St fy 
trouve mon compte, mon avantaga. 

nENEKICIALLY(bën'-ï i\ch'-^Uê),adv, 
[in an advantageous manner] Avantageufement, 

B EN EFICl ALNESS (bcn '-ï-fich '-al- 

nëc?),/ [ufefiilnefs, profit] UtUté, f. profit, m, 

BENEFICIARY (bën'-l-f ich '-a-ré), /. 
[he that is in poflelTion of a benefice] Béné- 
ficier, m. 

Beneficiary, adj. [holding fomething in 
fubordination to another J Dépendant, fub'^rdonne, 
[relating to benefices] Bénéficiai. 

BENEFIT {htn'UiKe),f [kindnels, favmr, 
advantage, prnfit, ufe] Bienfait, m. grâce, f, 
faveur, t\ bonté, f. Profit, m. avantage, m, 
bien, m. ufage, m. util-té, f. fersurs, m. béné- 
fice, m. lîlcis the Lo:d, my foul, and forget not 
his benefiis, Bems le Seigneur, C mon é:me, c^ 
f!" oublie pas fes bitrfaits. It is a thing of mora 
credit than benelir, C\fi une chfc qui apporte 
plus de gîohe que de prcfii. 

The benefit cf Clergy, Le p-.ivdége du Cltrgj. 
Benefit of Clergy was an ancient liberty of the 
Church, whereby any piiçft might on his peil- 
tion, even in ci(t of murder, b^ delivered fo his 
Ordinary in order to pu'ge himfeU ; but now the 
benefit of Clergy is common with Clerks to 
Laics : the p-ifoncr i; put to read a verfe or two 
in a latin boak, and if the Oidinsry's commif- 
fioncr or dc^juty, iianding by, do fay, L'.gtt ut 

Cleriius 



BEN 

CItiicus (ht reads like a Clerk) he is only burnl 
in the hand, and let free for the firrt timt; ; 
othcrwifc he fufiers death for his tMnfj;ielTi(in, 
Xff pri'vuege du Clergé e'tùit un ancien droit far 
itifuel un eccléfiajiiqtiey ronntaifxu di quelque cnnw, 
nicnie de meurtre^ devait ê:râ renvoyé x>er s Irsju^s 
eixïefiajiiquetyjur fafimpk reqirfu'ion^ pour être juge' 
ffiir eux : ce pri'vilé^e i'aeccrde aujourd'hui wême 
aux- laïques : le criminel lit quelques lignct dans 
un livre latin j Jt le comrr.'JJiùrt de l^ordiuaire cuj'in 
deùiae'dit; Lcglc ut Clerîcus pV lit comtne un 
Cierc ) ie prif.nnier eji feulement marqué à la moin 
avec unjt.r chaud, ï^ enfuiie élargi ^ pvvri'u que ce 
J'oit le premier crime dent il ait été convaincu-^ autrc- 
menty il (Jl exécuté. 

To Benefit, -in g, -ed, v, a. [to do good 
to, to advantage] Avantager y favorijer^ f^l'f ^^ 
lien. To benefit the trade, Favorifer le cvm- 
wfrce. 

To Benefit, *. ». [to gain advantage] 
Pr'JJtcrj gainer» I have very much benefited, 
y ai beaucoup prcfité. 

BENEFITED (b^n '-ï-fit-cj), part. adj. 
^'vantage 'y qui a gagné. A benefited ticket in 
a lottery, Un billet qui a ga^né un ht. 

X BENEMPT, V, Nempt. 

BENESOEUF, / [a town of Africa; Jat. 
ft9*'-io'N. Ion. si^-lo'E.j BemJ^ueJy Béni-' 
fuaif'cj m. 

To- BENET (bi-nctf), -ing, -id, v, a, 
[toenfnare, to furround] Prendre au Jilet ^ far - 
prendre, aitraper^ environner. 

BENEVOLENCE (bï-nëv '-6-lcnV), and 
BsNEVOLENTNESs (bï-ncv '-ô-iën't-necf ^ , f. 
rdifpofition Co do good, kindnefs, goodwill] 
Stinvcillar.cey f. inclination à faire du bienj f; bomte 
volontéy affe-^iofiy f. fa*veur, f. 

^ Benevolence, bienn^eillancCy beneficence, 
hi:nfatfance (lynon.) : The firll of ihefe is the 
intention or defiieof doing good : the other, the 
a€l or exercife of goodnel's. Ex. A bene-uclent 
man delights in beneficence : the benevolence of his 
!iMrt manifefls itielf in a tiioufand aits of bene- 
ficence* Providence has fufliciently evinced its 
love to mankind, by planting in our nature a 
benevolent difpofition 5 and rewarding beneficence 
which h the elFeft of that difpofition. 

Be-NEvolence [a kind of tax] Don-gra- 
tuity m. 

BENEVOLENT (bï-nëv '-ô-len'tf), adj, 
[kind, affeftionate, generous] BienvelUanty J bé- 
Kcvclcy rifvêiionné» 

BENGAL (bcn'-gal'),/. [a gulf and king- 
dom of Afia in the Eaft-lndiesJ Bengaly m- 

Bengal, f. [a fort n\' thin fiight ftufFj 
Bengahy f. toile ou éioffe'de Bengale ^ f. 

BENGUELA, /. [a town and kingdom of 
Afrca; lat. 10^-30' S. Ion, i2''-3o' E.] 
Sciigutla, m. 

DENJAMIN (bun'-dj:î-mn(7}, / [a tree 
and a i,un\] Benj-itj m, V. Benzoin, 

Benjamin [a fort of vvafh for the face] 
Lat virginal. 

To BENIGHT (bi-nTi't^ '), -ing, -^d, 
V. a. [to bring on night, to involve in darkneû] 
Cjwvrir i.'e ténl-bt cs. 

BENIGHTED (bi-naït '-cd), part. adj. 
Anuité, fuipris par la nuit. To be benighted, 
a anuiter. 

BENIGN (bï-naïne'), adj. [kind j gene- 
rous; beneficent; wholefome] Bénivy deux, 
■vienfaijant , généreux, favirable, f'biigeant, J /■/. 
niVjle, A benign influence, Une influence be- 
r.lgne. A benign interpretation, Un fens fa~ 
*virab!e» 

BENIGNITY (bi-nïg '-nï-té), and Bs- 
NIGNNESS (bï-naïn; '-ntcf}, / [kinduefs, 
gracioufnefs ; falubriy] Bénignité, f. douceury f, 
bcntéy f. /uitnnniréy f. 

^ Benignity, bémgntté^ kindnefs, ccmplai- 
fance; hnmanhy, Jiumaniré'y tendernefs , fer.drefji: 
^fynon.): Benignity is a fort of kind con- 
«lefccnfion, and is properly an attribute of princes 
only •. kindncf is a difpofition of aifc^tion and at- 

VOL.I'. 



B E R 

tentîon among equals ; tendernep is a fufc^ptibi* 
lity ot iinpii-MÎion, nioie applicable to pe^fons 
nearly conncfled : //«wjrriVj- denote? a feeling for 
the dillrellcs of even a (!rai/ger. The t\AO firft 
rprm^j t'lom the will, the others from the hsait. 
The benig'-liy of a prince makes Uim univtrfaliy 
beloved by his fui/jcOs. Kindnefi is what one 
mm natu.aliy expctlb from another, and «,hatwe 
arc reciprocally bound 10 impart. The great 
tendermfs of animais to their young is a lianding 
rc|vroof to the many unfeeling moihi^rs. True 
liumanity confilh in excufing the weaknefles, fup- 
plying the dcfefts, afluaging the pains, and 
comforting the afi^ièlions of our neighbours. 

BENIGNLY (bï-naVn^'-ié), ad'v. [kindly] 
Bénigncmînty favorahUnant, 

KENIN, f. [a town and kingdom of Africa ; 
lat. 7*-^o' N. ion. ç'-^' E.] i>»m, m. 

EENISON (ben'-f-zcanOJ- [bleffing] Bé- 
nécliSfion^ f. 

BI:NNET(bën'.ctc), or Herb Bennet, 
/. [Bot. c-iryophyliata vulgaris; a vulnerary 
plant] Benone^ t\ Galioty m. Rccixcy f, 

CENT (ben'tf), / [a ftate of flexure, cur- 
vity ; application of the mind, inclination, dif- 
pofijon towards fumcthing] P//, m. courbure, 
t. au figuré, application, f. contention d^efprit, t. 
p/ij m. pcnclhwty m. kabitudcy f. injinatisn^ f. 
tendance, f. achamemeKt, m. 

Bent, Benc-grafâ [a fort of rufti] Sorte de 
jonc. 

Ben't for ^« «or. Ne f-)ye'zpa%. V. To Be. 

Bent, fart. adj. of to bend. Bandé ; 
arqué : porté y appliqué : enclin ; déterminé j 
rùidt ; acharné; fixé, attache'. A bow always 
bent will break. Un arc toujours bandé doit 
Je rompre. To be cruelly and obitinately bent 
againit one, S^achamer, Bent to war, Portée 
la guerre. Bent on fiudy, Appliqué à Vétude. 
iîent on death. Déterminé à la mort, Bent 
againft reafon, Roidi contre la raifon, Bent 
againft one, Acharné contre quelqu^un. The eyes 
of all men are bent on you. Tous les yeux font 
fJxéi ou attachés fur 'vous. 

To BENUM (bï-nenmt- '), -ming, -med, 
v. a. [to make torpid] Engourdir, îranjir de 
fr-Jd. 

* To Benum [to ftupify] Etonner, fîupé'- 
fier, 

BENUMMED (bï-neiSm '-m'd), adj. En- 
gourdi, îranfi de frcid ; étonr.é, fiupéfait. 

BENUMMING (bi^neiim'-ïn'sHf),!?»^/ Be- 
N u M M I .N' G K E S S ( bî- neu m '- ïn'g«e-nëc^), f 
Uaéiion d''engvurdir, ^c. ï. cngcurdfpment, m. 

BENZOIN (btn'-zei'ne'),/ {aiTa dulcis ; 
a medicinal kind of refin] Benjin, m. 

To BEPAINT (bT-pën't^'), -inc, -ep, 
V. a. [to cover with paint] Peindre^ colorer, 
farder. 

To EEPINCH (bï-pïn'che'), -ing, -ed, 
^K</ Befincht, -y. a. [tu mark with pinches] 
Pincer, tn^^rquer en pinçant. 

4- '>Fo BEPiSS (bï-picif '), -ing, -ep, and 
Beptst, «u. a. [to cover with urine] P'ifjer fur. 
To bepifs a thing, Pifjcrfur une chcfc. 

\ REPISSED (bï-pïsttf),Oi'B'EPisT, j&jr/. 
adj. Sur j-uc; Pon a p\[fé. 

To BEQUEATH (bï-kouitzheO> -ii^g> 
-ED, v, a. [to leave by wiill Léguer, laijj'cr 
par îcflamcnt. My faiher bequeathed me by 
vviil but a thoufand crowns, Men pète m fna 
U'£c par tefian:ent que mille ecus. 

BEQUEATHED (bï-koiiitzh'd), part. adj. 
Légué. One to whom any thing is bequeathed, 
Leg-ttaire, m. C^ f. 

BEQUEATHING (bï kouitzh '-in*gff«),/. 
L^aflion de léguer, f. 

BF.QyEATHME>JT(bf-koûit2h'-mën'tO, 
/, or Beq^uest (bT-kouc5t..- ') [alegacy]Z,('_g-;, m. 

To bEÎ?.ATTLE (^bï-rat'-tl), v. n. [to 
rattle oiTj Faire du bruït pour fe moquer de quel' 
qu'un. 

To BE!rAY (bï-rë'), v. a. [to foul] Ein- 
hrcttcr t fouilltr , falir, remplir d'çrdurc* 



B E R 

BERAYCD (bi-ië'.eJ),*(/. [fouWj.i'Bi- 
irctie, fauilh', Ja'i, &c. 

BERAVlNC (bï-rc'-ïn'giît), /. [fiom to' 
bel ay ] L'aUioij dej.uiller, (^c. (. 

BERIiERllYor BïRBtnis, V. BAUSERav. , 

BERBICE, /. [a tivcr of Amttiuj BcrbUi, f. 

BERCE, V. UAncr. , 

To BEREAVE (b-rlv; '), -inc, -id, /rmf 
BCKE FT, V. a. [xa Hiipoiï] Pnver, drfoml.'cr, 
It i:> to bireavc us uf ail arts ard fcienccs, (Te/f 
/:ili: pri-V'-r dci tirtl &" dts fcnfcei, 

BEREAVED (bi-rlir '.d), and Bxreft, 
part. adj. Prit-/, dt'jinn.'iS, 

BEREAVING (l)ï-riv'-ïn'g'.-0, / L'arrim- 
de priver, f. 

UEREAVEMENT (bY-cIve'-.ticn't),/ [dc- 
privaiion] Pnva'.k):, f. 

BERECYNTHIA ir.atïr (bcr.'i-cïn'tjh '- 
ï-S) f Mytiiol. a title of Cybelc] Bcrâyr.tht, f, 

BEREl-'T (bï.(ïfe'), V. Bereaved. 

BERENICE (bër-ï-n:-.ïcc '), /. [Mythol,- 
Evergetir's wife, cut off her hair and ft:;;t it to 
Venus J hence the conlleltation called Coma B:- 
n";(V«] Be'remte, f. 

BERFISH, f. [a fea infeft of Norway] Btar- 
fij!i, m. 

BERGAMOT (bër'-gd-niBt(),/ [« fort of 
P'iar] B.igamr^le, f. 

Br-RCAMOT, /. [a fart of pirfume] Birga' 
mote, i. 

EERGANDER, /. [Ornithol. vulwenfer, 
tadorna; a bird of the duck-kind] TadirncoM 
Tarditne, {. 

BERGEN (ber-gnSnc), f. [a fea-port town 
of Norwjy ; lat. ôo^-ii' N. Ion. 5°-45' £.] 
BcrgsHf m. 

BERGEN-OP-ZOOM, /.[a town of the 
Dutch Brabant; lat. st^-zy' N. Ion. 4.''-25'E,3 
Bcrg-cp~Zcom, m. 

BERGION, /. [Mythol. a famous giant, fan 
of Neptune ; oppofed the paiTage of Hercules 
over the Rhine, was cruihîd by Jupiter] £^r- 
glor.y m. 

BERGMASTER (bïrg '-mas-teiir), /. [the 
chief officer among the DeibYfhire minersj 
B-urgueweJïre ou Baillï des mlntun de Derhy- 
jh'ire., m. 

BERGMOTE (bcrg '-m3;t), /. ("ihe court 
kept by t!-.e bergmafterj Cour ou Jufidiiîi:n du 
Bùin g!ie}r.i-/îre des mineurs de Verhyfhire, t. 

To BERHYME (bi-r-umr' )', v. a. [to ceie. 
brate in verfe] Célébrer, char.ter en metuiais vsrs^ 

BERKSHIRE, Beeks (berk '-chèrr), / 
[county of England] Berkjhir.f m. 

BERLIN,/, [the ca-viral of Brandenbur' j 
lat. 5i*'-5i'N. Ion. i-j'-si' E.] Eerr.n, m.' 

BERLIN (bër-lïncO./- [a furt of coach] 
Eerlinc, f. eajrjje àfix ptnees, m. 

BERLUticiO, /. [travelling bird i .ortolan] 
Béna'ij IX), ortsi'ein, V(l. * , -_ 

BERME,/. [a term of fortification JBfWi'f. 

BERMUDAS, /. />A [Americao ifland] i,t! 
Be7-v:tideSy f- pl. 

BERMUDIANA, /. [Slfyrlnchium ; an A- 
merican tïlant] Bern:udleri:e, t. groin deeoehn, m. 

BERN, /. [a Swifs Canton and lis capital j 
lat. 46''-57.' N. Ion. v^-io' E.] Betnr, m. . 

EER.NARD the hermit, /. [Ithihyol, 
the-fquilla or &rimp] Bcrrard I'krtr.il:, m. fol- 
dat viartr:^ m. 

BERNARDINES, / pl. [a fort of vclujçu- 
ous monks] Bernardins, m. pl. . ' " "• 

To BEROB (b!-ii3i> '), t-. a. t'cler, déi-oler. 

BERRI, /. [a province of France] Berrl, m. 

BERRY (bër'-é), /. [any frnall fruit, witii 
many feeds] Grain, m. groinc, f. bet:, f. tibce 
forîe de petit fruit tjui a des graines ou femeiices» 
Tunipet-berry, Grair:, ou baie de gerîcvrc. Coi^ 
fee-b-'rries, Grain! o\ifé-j'.s de raffé. Xyy-lierry, 
Grain de lierre. Elder-berry, Graine ce Jurettu^ 
Bay-bcrry, Baie de laurier, B!ack-ber4:le5, or 
Br.imblc-beriies, Jilûres de halt^ ou de rentes. 
Ralpbcrries, Frav.boijes. Goofeberry, Cri,feiUt 
ù m^'juenau. Seivice^erry, Cirnte ou <w-^f, 
M AvïsnMi» 



B E s 

Ai-gncn-lerry [frui: of the Lyc'um] Craint 
é'jivignQn. bei I i -bearing, or black b^-try hea^h, 
Vacxet, t. Berry or r.ut ot the T.^p-beity t:eCj 
Po'^is-.e at Cavsrij C f. 
' Bna<v fburrJw] T.rriV, m. 

To B£RRY (bSr'-é), -iNC, -ed, t. n, ['o 
bP3r be:r es] FrOiiu:rc de la grct-iCy porter grutnij 
m.tttir en graine, eior.n:r de la femence, partir du 
J run* 

BERSAHn,/ pL [Antiq. a-.chcrs, bowmen] 
^rc-.rSy ^-i-î'iile'tfiï' s. 

EERTh" [i fe3--erm] V. Bim;!. 

PERTON (ber'-tuiif),/ [a farm-houfe fir 
"B'rle;.] Ure me''a:r!e, use J'arme y une grange à 

C'7''- 

BERYL ;b?r'-în, /. [a precious ftjne of a 
fain: grsen colour] J^e'r'tly m. 

Besvl [aqua marina, a p'antj Bc'rilj a':guc 

V.ûnnr, i. 

BEiiyTION, /. [c'llyriutn a-jinll ophtal- 
mra; alio a paftil againlt Dyffentery] Be'-y- 

BESANT, /. [a very ancient gold coin, 
ftamped ac Fyzarttium] Bfjanty m. ancscnne 
y.i:e d or va!ant en'vïrcn deux duCJts. 

BE^ANçON, /. fa town of Francï j lat. 
AT'-'-ii' N". lor- e-^-S' E.] B'Jdppr, m. 

ToBESCilEEK (bï-skrïnf •;, -mCy -ed, 
«r. a. [îo /hclter, to conceal] Ccwvrirj cach.r. 

To BESEECH (bï-cichf), -'Nfî, Be- 
S0T7GHT (bi S3tf '), 1/. a. [to entreat, to im- 
pbre, to beg, to a lie] Pthr, Jappl'ury demander 
cvec irjîar.ce. I beftech you, Sir, pardan me, 
Pjrd:>nrex-moiy je 'voW- prie, Mtrfieur, \ be- 

leech your attention, y£ dem2r.de 'votre atun- 
t'ion. 

BESEECH. NG (bï cîtclj'-iVg«),/. L'ac- 
ihn de fritry f f.ri^re, f.f'fpljque, f. 

To BESEEM (bi-cim?'), -3NG, ed, v. n. 
[to become, to be at] Ctn-venir, être bienje'ant- 
Thefe ornaments befeem her, Cette parure lui 
coMzu-vfj lui fied à merveiUes. It b^feems not 
«ne to fpeak, Ur.e mc cors'uunt pai de parler. 

BESEEMING (bï-cïm '-ïn^O* ^'^J- [be- 
coming] S/jrtf l-ienj/ant, cor.vcraàie, d/ccnt. 

To BESET (bï ceif'), -inc, Bkset, 1/ 



B E S 



TideB, you k- 0*, De plvs, vous fivex. Eefidc 
hat, Lucre q:e, V. Fvrthikmore. 

To BESIEGE (bj-ûOj^ '], -ing, -kd,*, a. 
[to lay fiege to, to bcfci witn armed fcrcej j^J- 
ft'.'ger. The qacen intenii to bifiege you in 
y ur caftle, La relne pr^tnd 'uous ajjuger dam \ Commardtr un carrojje, ou le retenir. 



B E S 

de, A thcufand copies are bcfpolce, On a ccm- 
mande tr.Ule exemplairet. If you will matrv» 
make your love to me, my Iddy h belpoke. 
Si veut 'v^ulfz 'VOUS mariery adrtfjev^'-vous à m-iy 
car «'' rr.aurtjje cfi reter.ue. 1 O belpeak a coach» 



tf. [to befkgc ; to hem in, to furround, to in- 
clofe; to perplex; to way-lay, ro fall upon, to 
harafi^ ^^^CT, enTircamr, obj/dtr, erjbarrajjer. 
Tbt tiscJtcttis befet, Le h qua eji ajfrégl A'e 
Ere in this worii befet with lo many misforrunes, 
AVsiJ&Bjnk'j r.^wgh, ou en'uxrcrr.éi ic\-haz f.ar tar^t 
de nÎKtei. She is befet wirh fiiitercrs, Kile eJi 
obfi.'de'e par del Jijtieurt. Adam hard befet re 
fihAy J^dam fort err.ba'rjJJ'e répondit. Or I read 
her vifage m^ch amilY, or grefbefets her heart, 
Ou je /is mal fur Jen -vijaget ou elU eJi en proie à 
an chagrin cttijani. 

Beset, part, adj. -^eg/, environne', cbj/dc, 
embarraj/e. 

X To BESHB.EW (bï-chrou'>, w^ a. [to 
wifii a cuife lo] Mcjudir^f faire ddt imprecations. 
3 beihrew you both, ye -vous maudis tous deux 
Beihrew thee, beihrew thy hear:, Malheur à 
tci ! 

BESIDE [h'i-zz'.àe'), and Besides (bi- 
3*":!^:'), pf^P- [^^ ^^^ ^^'^ o^ another, near; 
ov.T and above; beyond, out of] A cité, p'h, 
cuprh\ au-dejjus \ outrej excepte' \ h-^rs de. Sit 
down bcfide him, Ajftyi%-'v::iS à tore' de lui, 
prhy ou auprès de lui. Some things are tehde 
nature, and Tome are contrary to it, // y a des 
chUtt au-dejfus de la nature^ G? d autres qui lut 
jont antroircs. Befidcs the fenfes, ^u-dejj'ui des 
fent. Befides the miferies of war. Outre Ifs mil- 
Âcurs de la guerre. There was nobody befides 
ihofe tv.o, // r.y a'Doit perjcr.ne except • e-^x d-:ux, 
«r il n V avcit y.v*K^jr deux, BeG>ie himfe.t, Hors 
de lui tr.tme. Yo'j have done enough to put him 
beûie bis patience, Vous en aicz fait a]fc% pour 
-lui foire perdre patience. They are beiide their 
way, lis fefont e'^ar/s. 

Beside ûr.d Beîides, adv, [moreoverj 
D'ai.Vfttri, déplus, en otrtrey d'un autre .'(.*/, Bc- 



vtre e/'tateau. To belicge a town, ^■y^T.^^/' une 
1/ui'rj mettre It Jie\e devant une place. 

BhSIEGEU ibï-cï'-dj d), pan, adj. ^J/ie'ge. 
BESIEGER ' (bï-cï'-djtiir), /. [one em- 
ployed in a lifgej yJjfte'gear.t, m, celui qui aj- 
f'''S^-> ^- offuillanty n\- 

BrSl£GlNG (bï-cr-cîjlV-gnOi/- ^'fl-^'»» 
à''jjjic^ir, i.Jit'gey m. cjfiegeant, m. The be- 
fifging aimy (a^ij.), L armû des ajïr/gcans. 

To BESLU1.BEK (bi-sivib'-tu»), -INC, 
-FP, 1/. a, [to daub, to fmear] Barb'jUtUer. 

'J'o BE5MEAR(bi-saiîr<', -ing, -ep, 1^. a. 
[to bcdawb, to f'il, t* foul] Tax her, falir, 
bjrbcuiUer ; au fi^uié, fouiller, terr.ir, déjh^norer. 

BESMEARED (bï-smî '-r'd), fan. adj. 
"Tuck-, fiH, barbouillé, 

(C^* iJefmeared with precious efTcncee, Var- 
fume d'JJcnces. 

BtSMEARER (bï-smT'-rcûr),/. [one who 
befmears] Un barbouilleur, 

BESMEARING (bi-imï'-rinVnO» / ■^'^- 
tion de barb.idlicr, f. barhrutUage, m. 

To BESMIRCH (bi-smcu.tche '), -ing, 
-ED, f. a. [to foil, to dtfcolour] SoutHer, Jaiir, 
gâter, tacher. 

To BESMOKE (bT-smoke'), -ing, -ed, 
•V. a, [to foul with imoke; to harden or diy 
in fmoke] Enfumer, fumer, noircir a'vec de la 
fumée. 

BESMOK.ED (bï-smô-k't), part. adj. En. 
fumé, fumé. 

To BESMUT (bï-Emeùtf '), -tinc,-tfd, 
•V. a. [to blacken with foot] Notcir avec delà 
Jiiie. 

BESMUTTED (bï-smeùt'-ëd), ^jrf. adj. 
Ncirci avec de la fiÀe. 

BESOM fbi '-zeiim^), f. [an inllrument to 
fweep with] Balai, m. 

BESORT (bï-sortf'), /. [attendance, train, 
company] Suite, f. train, m. 

Tu Be&ort, -ing, -e3, 1/. a. [to fit, tJ 
fuit] Ajjortir, ccn'vcmr. 

To BESOT (bï-Sûi''), -tikg, -ted, 'v. 
a. [to infatuate, to iîupit'y, to make to doat] 
Jrfstuer, accoqu^ner, accagnarder, abrutir. 

BESOTTED (bi-sôt -ed), part. adj. /k- 
fi.'ué, accoqumé, abruti. To be befûtted, i^^ffp- 
quiner. Befotten by fweet delights, E^émiué par 
la mo'lej'e C^ les pla'Jtn, 

BESOTTING (bi-sot '-in'gn<), /. VaBlcn 
d'infat'uei-, d^abrutir, <^c, 

BESOUGHT [hï-izu'),p:irî. adj. [from 
To Beseech] St/pjdié, prié. 

To BESPANGLE (bi-span '-gP), -ing, 
-ED, "u. a. [to adorn wiib fpanglcbj Orner a'vec 
quelque chtfe de brillant. 

BESPANGLED tbi-span '-glM), port, adj. 
Orr.e d: paiUettes, 

To BESPATTER (bï-spat '-eiSr), -tng, 
-EP, It. a. [to bedaggle, to fpot or fprinkle 
with dirt or water] Eclabcujfer, crotter, eowvnr 
de bcue; au figuré, d'^amer, ternir, flétrir, dé- 
chirer. You have befpattered my cloches, yi,us 
m^avex édabovjjé. 

* To befpatter one's reputation, Diffamer 
quelqu'un, ternir ja réputation. 

BEyPATTEREU {bi-spïtt '-eîir'd), part. 
adj EclatouJJé, crotté; ai^amé, flétri, noirci. 

BESPA'I TERING (bï-spac '-tûr-ingw^), 
/. L'avion S éclabuuffer , éclaboujj'ure, f. 

To BESPAVVL (l.i-spali'), -ing, -ed, -v 
a. [co dawb with Ipiitle] Cowvrir de crachats. 
BESPAWLED (bï-spà '-I'd), part. adj. 

Ccw'ert de crachais. 

To BESPEAK, (bï-spîk^ '), -tng, I b'- 

fpake and befpoke, befpoke and befpoken, t-. a. 
[10 order, to entreat any tiiîng before-hand] 
Ciir.ifiandiTf dcmarMr d'avance^ ntcnir^ i^ajfurer 



part, adj. 



To Bespeak [to fpeak to, to addrcfaj Par- 
ler à quelqu'un, lui odrrjjcr la parole. 

To Bespeak one, Bré'uemr quelqu''un, le 
gagner, Pâturer à f.n parti. To befpeak one's 
attention, Se ccrcil.er l'atiencion de que-qu'un. 

To Bespeak [to Ihow, to torbode, to be- 
token] 7l/&.if/'^r, annorcer» This behaviour bs- 
fpeaks 3 ccmpofed mird, Cette conduite annznct 
un eipr:! trar.^u'dle &' (ie fang froid, 

DESI'EAKER (bï-epi -kiur), /. [he who 
befpeaks any thing] Celui qui commande ou redett 
quelqut ckoje. 

To BEbPECKLE (br-sptk'-kr), -inc, 
-ED, 13. a. [to mark with fpecklesj 'lachUer, 
marqutter. 

BESPECKLED (bï-spëk' I't), part, adj. 
^Tacheté, marqueté. 

To BLSPEW or Bess^ue (bi-spTou '), 
-ing, -ed, v. a. [to daub with vomit) /^#- 
mir fur. He befpewed my clothes,-// a vi,mi 
Jur mon habit. 

To BESPICE (bï-sp:Vc..'), -,nc, -id, ^. 
a. [to feaion with fpicesj Kp:cer 

To BESPIT (bi-Spfe'),-TlNC, -TED, ^. 

a. [to daub with Ip.ltieJ Cracher Jur, 

BESPITTED tbï-spit --ëd^, lart. adj. Sur 
qusi or a crache. 

BEPOKE Cbï-spôk;'),a^J Bespoken (bï- 
spo'-k'n), fart. at!j. Co.mmanée, rclenu, pri- 

• Thefe are befpoken thanks, yiilà Jis re. 
rrercimtns de CMnmar.de, force's, y« ne font pas 
fin.lres. 

To BF.SPOT (bî-spot,'), .Ti«c, -ted, 
•u. a. [to mark with Iputs] Tacher. 

BESPOTTtD (bî-spBt'-ëd), 
Taché. 

BESPOTTING (bî-sp&V 
t'tOJl de tachir \ tache, f. 

To BESPREAD (bî-sp,ëd), -,nc, -id, t,. 
a [to fpread over] Ccu-vnr Jc. 

Bespread, adj. I covered over] CoBTOrf 

To BESPRINKLE (bï-sprink '-1'), -inc, 
-ed, v. a. [to fpr.nkle over] yjrrofcr; afperger, 
au fi,;uré, rcf,ji:dre, farfemer. * He has be- 
fprinkied his work with ufeful teflciicn!, and 
aifo with idle (lories, // a /.arfir.é Jon ou'vrar, 
r(flexkns utiies, U y a auffi répandu Hen de, i, 
fabuleux. 

BESPRINKLED (bï-sprïnk'-lM), fart. 
adj. yirrofé j parjtme. 

BESPRINKLING (bï-sprïnk MïnVO. /• 
Vadicr. d'orrfer, f. arrojemcm, m. after Ihn. t 

BESPUED (bï-spîou '--d), fori. id], 
c^uo'i on a vcmL 

To BESPUTTER {bï-spt2t'.c3r, V, 

EtiPlT. 

BESSARABIA,EuBzi/ic,/. [country fitu- 
ated between Moldavia, the Danube, the Black 
Sea, and Little Tartary] BeJJatabie, f. Bud- 
zUc, m. 

BESSE or Besse-eish, /. Loup marin, m. 

BEST [hësxe), adj. [ihe fuperlative of good] 
Trb-icv, !e meilleur. He is the bell man 
alive, CeJ} le meilleur homme du monde. An evil 
intention perverts the beft aflions, U„e mau-vaije 
inrenri:n corrompt les meilleures anions. Tfé 
Engliih are bell at Tiagedies, and the French at 
Comedes, Les y}::glus cxiel'enl dans la Traeté- 
die, (^ les Franpis dar.s la Ojtnédic. 

Best [taken fubftantively] Le mieux, U 
meilleur farti. It is the beft for yo:i, C'ef) U 
mieux jKur njous, CeJI le meilleur parti que -vous 
ayes, à prendre. To do one's beft, H'aider. X 
will do the beft I can Je ferai de mon metix 
What had I beft to do? Siu'atioa.je d- mieux 
à faire? He has done for the beft, // a fait 
pour le mieuxyoa ce qu''il jugcoit le plus expédient, 

Xh?ti 



■ede 
aits 



Sur. 
To 



B E s 

That ÎS the part he pl-iys bc(>, Oefi U tôU ju'ii 
fiii: Ic mic'f.Y, ou où il joue h mieux. 

To make the bdt of a thing, Tirer tout le 
parti pojjibic d'une Ji Je. To m ke the bcft of 
one's wjy, ^!Ur aujji t/tte que l'en pmti Faire 
tout! la diligence f'oJJ'ibU. 'ïo malcc the bcft of a 
bad bargain, Se tirer du mieux -^ue l'on peut d une 
mawvaije affaire. 

+ The hert ïs beft cheap, Le meilleur ejl tou- 
joun le Ttmm (h:r j eu ti'ou-ve toujours Jcn cotnptc a 
acheter ce fii'il y et Ac tr.àlliur. 

To the bell of my lemcmbrance, /îtttart cue 
je puii rnen jowvet.ir* Sudk to the bell of your 
knowledge, Dites tout cc que vius en jaim j }ar- 
■X. fans rt-Jtrve j ne ca:hez ri^tu 
Best, ad'v. [the fuperljtive of well] ikf/mx, 
/: mxuXf plus à prnpou To have b^lt, Asnur 
ra'cuxt tell of all ! T/?jf mieux! He thought 
it bell not to fpeak, // ju^ea pan à propoi de fe | 
taire. Every one likes his own things beft, i 
Chiiun aime mieux le fun. To Hnve who ihall | 
di bcil, Combattre à Qui fera le mieux, 

ToliliSTAlN (bi-fléne '), -iNC, -fd, v. 
a. [to mark with (lains, lo fpot] Tacher. 

BESTAINED(bï-stén'-'d),fjrr.tfr//. r*JC/V. 

To BESTEAD (bï-Ettd'), -ing, »Se. 

STEAP, "v. a. [to profit, to «ccommodate, to 

treat friendly] Favurifir, fer fir ^ accommoder ^ 

ttjlfcr en ami. 

BESTIAL (bTs'-tchï-ân, adj, [beartlyl Bcf. 
t'ul, brutal, aulmaU A beftial fhape, Figure 
ar.ivtjl:. 

BESTIALITY (bis'-tdu-al-ï-ré), / [the 
quality oi beails] BÎJîiaiite'y f. brutalitc, f. an',- 
tiiaiite\ f. 

BESTIALLY (bis'-tcbï-al-é), tfi/v. [bru- 
taUy] Er.béttj brJîl.iLmcrtf brutalement. 

BESTIARU, y*//. [Rom Anriq. ihofe who 
combiicd witb, or weie cxpofed to beaftsj £.•/- 
tiaiiesy m. pi. 

To BESTlCfC (bï-stïk'), -jkg,Beetuck, 
«r. a. [to ftick over with any thing] Verccr de 
traitSj ettfcncer des traits dans q-ulque chfc. 
*• Tiuth fliall relire, beiluck wltli ilanderous 
darts, La vâi:e' f retirera j pcrce': des traits de la 
mechancet c'. 

To BESriNK (bï-stïn'k'), -ing, De- 
6T*NK, nj. a. Emf>uantir, rcmpUr de puanteur. 

To BESTIR (bï-sieûr') one's felf, v. re- 
e\p. [to put one's lelf into vigorous adlion] Se 
mettre en mowvimcnty Je mettre en aciiony Jt te- 
mutT, s\ilder -^ s'intriguer. 

To BLSTOW ;bï-stô'}, -ing, -ed, v. a. 
[to give, to confer upon] Donner^ faire prejent, 
accorder, difpenjer. To beftow a p\sct, Donner 
hK' place, un emploi. I beilow upon you this 
fine watch, ye I'ous fais prej^nt de cette belie 
montre. To beftow a klndnefs on one, Accorder 
une faiu'ur J faire une grâce^ rendre un bon cjjlce à 
qutiqu''un. Nature bad bellowed upon her fuch 
a beauty, La Nature lui a-vùit d'^nni tant de 
beauté. To beOow a charity, F ah e la charité , 
denntr l*autr.$iic. To beftow a pair of horn^ 
upon one's hufLand, Faire préfeui d'une paire de 
cornes à Jon mailj Le faire cocu. 

To Bestow [to hy out] Employer, dépinj^r, 
ap^hquei-y conjacrcr. To beftow one's muney 
upon idle things, Employer Jon argent à dts ba- 
gatelles. You mull bellow a paît of your time 
upon bo: ks, l-^ous de-vex emplyer une partie de 
%jetrc temps à la levure. He bedows all his re- 
venue upon building, II dé^tnje tout Jon ni' e> u 
m hjtir. To bellow a great deal of pains upon 
a woik, Prendre beaucoup de peine pour ^clir un 
awvr.^gef le fa-vailler atnc beaucoup de j^in. 
To Bestow coll, Faire de la déptnje. 
to Brsvow [to give in marnaj^ej RT.irîer^ 
donner en nwugc. I have bcttuweJ my daughter 
«n a fine gentleman who grejily admired her, 
j^'jj marie ma file à un aimable homme qui en 
t'tûit txtrcmey.eni air.ounux. 

To BESTt>w one's felf, S'emphyer, s^occuper. 
1 know ni.t how to beîtow mylelf, je ne Jais à 
quci m'iiceuper-j je nefi.s que faire d« ir.ol-mcme. 



BET 

BESTOWED (bï-5tô'-'d), part. adj. Donné, 
arC'ir/lc. Kiddnefa is better beltowed upon good 
than upon rich men, // vaut tnnux obliger un 
hçnf.ctc limine qu^un homme tie/ie. 

BESTOWER (bï-sto'-eiîr),/. [giver, dif- 
pofer] Celui qui donne, qui dj^'cnfe, m. 

BESTOWING (bï.slô'-iVg';^),/. L'aHion 
de donner, Cf'. 

X Bi:STHAUGHT (bï-îtrâti '), part. adj. 
[diflraiftcd, mad] Fou-, qui a la ceri/c/le brûléej 
le cerv'ûu timbré. 

To BESTREW (bT-strC), -ing, -eiï, avd 
Bf-STROWN-, n). a. [to bef^uinklej ArroJ<-r, 

BF.STRIO (bï-sciïJ'), part. adj. Mont-. 
This is as good a horfe ls ever was bedrid, 
C'fjiuu avJJÎ bon cheval qu'il y en ait jamais eu de 
rfionté, ou qu\'n en ûit ]amcls mente. 

To BESTRIDE (bï-s[r"Vdf '), -tkg, Be- 
STRiD, Bestridden, t-. a. [to /Iriûe over, 
to ftcp over any tiling] Mm'er ; être ajfs dejj'usy 
jtvnbe deçà jambe df~ià, ou à calif urcfi'jn- To 
beftride a li ufe. Monter un ckcvai. 

liESTROWN (bT-strônf '), /-jr/. iït//. Fioni 
To Bestrew. An-fJ. 

To BESTUD (bï-steiid'), -ding, -ded, v. 
a. [to adorn vt'xih fludsj CUuter, orner, garnir 
de ci ou s. 

BESTUDDED (bi-steûd'-ei), part. adj. 
Garni, crné, BeHudded with diamonds, Enrichi 
de diamants. BcIludJed with liars, Stmé, garni 
d'élevés, 

BESTUNIC (bï-stcun'k'), part, adj. From 
To EESTlNtc. Empuanti. 

BET (bctf), /. [a wager] Pari, m. ga- 
geure, f. 

Bet (bctf), Bettv (bec'-é), cr Plss 
(bëcc) [a familiar ccntrafllon of the name of 
Elizabeth] Lljctte, f. 

To Bet, -ting, -tep, f, a, [to wager] 
Paihr, g^iger. 

To BETAKE (bï-tck? '), -ing, I betook, 
I have betaken, i;. a. Ufed with the reciprocal 
pronoun [to apply j to ha^e rccourfe to] S'adon- 
ver, s'appliquer :, ai-olr recours à. To betake to 
a corner or waU, S'acculer, He betakes himfeif 
to ftudy, // s'applique à r étude. He betook 
himfcll to Ca;far f^r hia profed:or, // eut reccurs 
à la prote^ion de Ccfjr. To beiake one's felf 
to one's weapons. Avoir reaurs à Jts armes j 
prendre f s annes. 

* f To betake one's felf to one's heels. Cher- 
cher Jon Jalut dans la fuite , avoir rei'curs à Jes 
jambes ; gc/gner au pied ; s^enfuir. 

I /hall betake myfelf to my obfervations 
again. Je reprendrai met objer-vattons. He be- 
took hi mfdf to his old traJe, U reprit Jen pre- 
mier métier. 

BETEL, J. ]Rot. an Ind'an plant, a kind of 
ivy, a fci-weed] Bétel, m. betre, m. teniboul, m. 

To BETEEM (bi llm<?'), 'u. a. Donner. 

To BETHINK (bï-tshïn'k 'j, one's felf, 
bethinking, bethought, v. tec-p. [to recall to 
lefl-'xion, to bring back to conlideration] S'a- 
•vijer, s'appercevoir. Je rapfeltr, Jonger, con- 
fdc'rei; pe>Jer. They were ft'oner in danger than 
they cnuld almoft bethink themfelvts of the 
change, J!s furent plutôt en danger, qu'il: ne pu- 
rent s'a^pcretfoir du ekangement. \ bethought 
me of another fauU, ^e me rappelai ur.e autre 
faute, 

BETHLEM (brtsh'-lcm), V. Bedlam. 

BETHOUGHT (bï-tshàt?'), part. adj. of 
the verb To Bethink. 

BETHLEHEM (bcrsh '-ll-b^m), / [a town 
of PaleJlinc famous for the birth of C.hrift ; lat. 
3l'^-:,o'N. Ion. 3';''.2s' E.] Seîhlée*n,m, 

X To BETHRAL '(bi-tshrâlf'), -linc, 
-LFiï, Ti a. [loenflave] Ajjervir,JubjugutT, 

X'l'o BETHUMP (b'E-tsheûm'p ), -ing, 
-F.P, 7^. a. [to beat] Rcjje'-, battre, é'rlUcr. 

To BETIDE (bi-tVid.-'), -ing, Betited, 
and Betid, i;. n. [to happen to, lo bffall j 
to fall out] Arriver. Woe bet'de thee, l^uc 
malheur t^arr'yie, malheur à toi 1 What h betid 



BET 

to u:, S^i tins cjl-il anifjf I rtiall (ell tlie 
(ïrjngc a-vcnturc that bctîdcd, ys rjccf:fcrai 
raicrtiure etrarrrr qui arriva. • 

BETIMF.S (li-iai'm'z'J, adv. [fcafenjbly j 
early j f )on ; early in th- day] /? la borrw hcurr. 
à pnpos ; de bcr.r.e /;t'aff, ajfix tôt\ (it her tratr. 

BK i'LE (bct'l'), cr Betpe,/. [wa:cr-p:p- 
per] r, it/n- /jMrrf. V. Hetkl. 

ToUETOKl.N ^bï-rô'.k.•r), -ino, -i:r., 
■î'. a [to iignifyj to mark, v> irprcle.t, w 
(oclliowj SijTniJier, dejignir, marquer -^ anr.onccrf 
fr/jager^ pr7nt,fl>qner. 

bETOKLNED (W-li '-ki/d), /srr. a:Ç. 
Mjrqu-', prt'jag', 

BETOKEN lN'G(bï-tS '-kr/îir-g-rcî./LV- 
t'tsa de marqutTy dt prryige^j i. J^^rt^ Itl. /•» f- 
pgc, m. 

BETON (lict' iSnc), /. [a mortar uOd in 
building under water] Ec'ict, m. 

BETONY (bct'-ô-né), /. [a fort of plant} 
BétoÏTiCf f. 

W/ÏTCR BF.TpNY, Sa opfiu.'a're aquatiqtjCj f. 
ou bét.inc d'rou^ <*i hcrbe dv Jt/gtj f. 

BETOOK (bï touke'), the preterite of To 
Bhtakf ; wh;ch fee. 

To BETOSS (hi-roce'), -iNn, -t:i»> v. a. 
[to agitj;e, tn difturb] ./lg.t,r, irouhUr. 

BErOSSEI) (bï-tos'-5't), fan. adj. 
■ligi'e; irouhlc. My becoiTed foul, Mm dot 
agitc'e. 

To BETRAY (bï-trë '), -inc., -ci>, v. a. 
fro gi\c into tlie ha.-ids of enemie. by treachery, 
or breach of truft] Trahir, livrer, icndre. He 
has betrayed his marter, II a trciki jan maiirc. 
He has betrayed me into the hands of my 
enemie-, // ma livré entre Ui mihi de met 
enner".!!. 

To El- TRAY [to difclofe] Trahir, reveler, 
déceler, découvrir. She will betray ihe ftcrets of 
the ftate, Elle trahira lei Jecreis de l'état. Have- 
} ou betrayed my defign ? Ava-voui découvert 
mon defjein ? 

* His voice betrayed him, Sa voix l'a trahi. 
To Betray one's felf, Se trahir fA^Mcme ; 

Jécowvnr ce qu'on vouhit cacher j agir contre jet 
propres intérêts. 

* To betray one's own fentiments or con- 
fcience, Trahir fes fcnrimens, fa conjcitnce ; prarler 
ou agir contre fa con cience. 

* To Betray one to g'eat errors, Expofer 

quelqu'un à de grandes faults, l'y entraîner. To 

betray one to deftrudlion and ruin. Tramer la 
ruine de quelqu'un, machiner fa perte. 

BETRAYED (bï-tiE '-d), part. adj. Trahi, 
découvert, 

BETRAYER (bï-lrë'-eiir), /. [he wh» 
beir.îys, a traitor] Traître, m. celui qui trahit, 

BETRAV'IKG (bï-tr2 '-ïn'g>j.'), L'aBicnde 
trahir, trahjun, f. 

To BETRIM (bï-trïm '), -miko, -med, 
V. a. [to deck, to drefs, to grace] Parer, 
orner, 

BETRIMMED (bï-trïm '-•d), part. adj. 
Paré, orné. 

To BETROTH (bï-trotsh '), -ino, -rr, 
V. a. [to contrail to any one, in orJcr to mar- 
riage ; to afhance ; to nominate to • bi/h-ap- 
ricj Pr-.tnetlre ou accorder en mjriage, fiancer { 
nommer à ur. éveché. 

BETROTHED (bï-tiotsh"t), fart. adj. 
Promis en mûri::g£ ', fiancé, accordé. 

BETROTHING (bï-troish '-ïn>f), /, 
Fiançailles, f. pi. 4- accordjil/es, f. y\. 

To BETRUST (tî-treusc ';, -isr, -ep, 
V. a. [to eotruft, to p-at into the po\\er of 
another, in confidence or îiJclity] Corjier. I 
betruft you my life wib my fcciet, ye vcus 
confie ma vie a-vee mon feeret, 

BETRUSTED (bï-irtii^t '-ej), part. adj. 
Ce-fé. 

KETTEE (bët-î'), / [an inftrument to 
break open a door with] Inflrument de fer dort 
fe fervent les voleurs peur forcer les pories ; rr.f- 
'fignol, m. 

M 1 I ETTtR 



BET 



B E W 



BETTER (b't'-eiir), /. [fuperîor m good- I happen, EtUft à & demain U peut arriver blindes 



■éefsj Supà'uur en bojitif fui vaut mifux. Bet 
ters, Seif/rieurSy m. pi. Ceux qui (ont au-dtjfuî 
du autres. Their betters coula be hiirdly found, 
liferoU diffk'iU de trçwoer des hunnnes qui UurfuJ- 
jcnt juférïcurs ttt bouts. 

To Better, -ING, -ei>, v. [lo improve; 
to meiiorate; to furpjis ; Eo advancej Rendre 
sncilleur, am/tiùrer, amender ; obamùry btriifier, 
rtEi'ifiùr j jurfic.jjir\ wuancir^ augmenter, Hcïr lo 
ail his lands and goods «hii-h I have bettered, 
rtth^r than decrcafed, H/rUier de toutes fes terres 
& de tous/ci bicf.s que j'ai plutôt ajnéliores que di- 
nirtuts. What >ou do betters what is done. 
Ce qut -Vius fa'.tet Jurpajfe ce qui a été fat 
a^iGti! "VOUS. To better one's foiiune or enc's 
fc.'f, S^a-var.csry augmenter fa fortuncy faire fon 
{/tcmin. 

Better, anV. The comparative of v.-ell or 
goad, MiîUXi fîus, davantage. To be better, 
£tre vàcux, fe porter mieux. 7 o be better in the 
world. S'accommoder. Better and better, De 
mieux en mieux. The better to underftand the ex- 
tent of our knowledge, one thing is to be ob- 
ferved, Pour v.ieux ccnce'voir t étendue de rai cot:- 
roijJhiiceSf il faut obferver une chfe. Better a 
inechanic ru!e were broken than great beauty 
V/cxt omitted. li vaut mieux 'violer une regie que de 
facrifier une beaw.é. i love him belter and better 
cv-ry day, Jc rair^re tc^s /es Jours de mUux en 
r.'.exx. Itn foot high and better, Haut de dix 
fiedsy Gf davantage. So much the better, Tû7it 
mieux ! The more I fee her, the better I admire 
her, Plus je la vois, plus je l"" aime* Do you know 
me no blotter than fo ? Ne me com:DiJJe%-vous pas 
m'leu:: ? Ef.-ce ià Vidée que vous ar^es: de tiwi P' 
I had better not to have told it, J'jurois mieux 
fait de n'en rien dire. 1 thought better of it, ye 
me fuis ravifé. 

Better, adj. Comparative of good, M.H- 
hw. He has a better horfe than the Nea- 
jiolitan's, // a un meilleur cheval que celui du 
Napûiitain. I c^n make no bet:er fhift, Je nai 
point de m.iHajre refjource. I detire not better 
P'T> J^ '-'^ demavdc pasunpîus beau jeu. 

To le better, Va'oir mitux^ être mâlleur, Ke 
JS better th,in you, // vaut mieux que vcus. 

To make better. Rendre meilleur, amender, 
corriger, réformer. To giow better, Dtvenir 
wétlleur, s^ame/ider, fe corriger, fe réformer. To 
grow better in health, Se porter mieux, Je rétablir, 
entrer en convalcfctnce, 

f The' better d^y, the better deed, Bonjour, 
honne œuvre. 

Better, ufed fubftantively [the fuperîority, 
the advantige] Supériorité, f. avantage, m, 
They have had^the better of th'» Spaniard.'^, Ils 
cr.t eu ravanfùge fur les Ejf>agnols. He has got 
th- better of n.^-. Il a eu la lupérïorité fur tnci. 
To give one the belter of it. Céder la jupériotité 
» quelquun. 

BETTERED (bec'-eur'-d), /.<zr/. adj,Amé. 
Tnré, &c. . 

PETrF.RING (bët'-cuT-ïn'gw), /• [me- 
liora-ion] L'aclien de rendre meilleur, f. amende- 
ment, m. amélioralion, f. améliorj^fmer.t, m. 
BETTING (bë:Ma>^), /. Vafaon de 

farier. 

BETTOR (be: '-e r), /. [he who lays betts 
or wagers] Parieur, m. 

SETTY (bët'-é),/. V. BetteEjV.Bet. 

EETWEEM (fcï-tvCiinc'), arj Betwixt 
(bï-tcuikst '), prep. Entre. To put one's fin- 
ger between the bark and the tree, Mettre fen 
doigt entre Varbre èf Vécorce. The fpace be- 
tween, L^enfre de-jx, I' ef pace intermédiaire, five 
years fincc there was foaie fpeech of marriage 
betwixt me and her, II y a cirq ans qu^il y 
eut quelques prcpoji'ions de mari ige entre elle &* 
moi. Children quickly diftinguilh between what 
is required of them, and what not, Les eafans 
favent bientôt distinguer ce qu'on leur demande, de 
ce qu'on ne leur demande pas. 

Between th'S aad to-morrow many things may 



Cf':cfes, It is yet a long while between this âni 
then, Entre ci ^ là il y j enct^re kir.. 

Between wind and ^--ater, A jîeur d'eau.' 
Be;ween whiles, Ji'ar ir.tervalles, de tetrpi en 
tcrrps, 

^ Between, cr.tre, parwi \ betwixt, entre (fy- 
non.) : Cui^om has made no other diflinÛion 
than that of ufing the word betivstn on every 
occafion, 3S being fofter on ihu tongue ; and 
almoll banifhing the ufe of betivixt, as being 
raucli harfiier: betii-ixt feeor.s however to be ufed 
with mofl propriety when what is in the miodlt 
is as it were embraced by the other iwo j letiveen, 
when that in the middle is at feme d'ilance lioni 
the other two : thus, fp^iking of houf -s Handing 
in a row, the houfe I live in ftands betivi:-:t 
two high hcufes : but freaking of a row of trees, 
wefhould ufe betivecn; as, The oak 1 mentioned, 
I fiands biticeu: two elms. 

Bet-.veen-decks (in fea-Ianguage}, Couradoux, 
m. erJrep-^nt, m. 

BETYLUS, V. Abadir. Béyh,'m. 
BEVEL or Bevil (bêv '-\\\,f. [in IVlafonry 
and among Joiners j a kind of f^uare, one leg of 
which J3 frequently ftraight, and the other 
crooked] Fauffe équcire, beveau or -buveau, m . 
biais, m. 

Bevel or Bevil [ufed adjeûively] S^uï cp 
de biais^ qui fait u;s coude, e> foncé. A bevel- 
wall, Un îJiur qui efi de biais, de travers, qui fait 
un coude. A bevel-angle, Un angle qui n''eflfas 
droit, foit qu'il foîî obtus, ou aigu. 

To Bev^l, -ling, -led, v. a. [to cut tu a 
bevel angle] Ccupcr à angle aigu oxx.obtus, couper 
de biais, biùifer. 

To Bevel [in Shîp-buildirg; to form a piece 
of timber fo as to fit exaâly] DégaucAir, en- 
foncer, équerrcr. 

BEVELAND./ [an ifland of the united pro- 
vinces in Zealand] Beveland, m. 

BEVELLED (bev'-ïl-'d),/)rtr^ adj. Coupé 
de Liais, coupé à angle obtus ou aigu. 

BEVELLING (bëv '-ïl-ïn'gL), /. [in Ship- 
building] Enfoncement, m. équerrage, m. 
BEVER, V, Beaver. ' 
Bever (bëv'-eûr), /. [the afternoon's lun- 
cheon] Goûté, m. collaîior, f. 

BEVERAGE (bëv'-er-édJO, /■ [drink] 
Breuvage, m. bojffan, f. To pay beverage, Payer 
à bcire. 

BEVERLY, /. [a town of England ; lat. 
51^-52' N. Ion. 0^-15' W.] Beverley, m, 
BEVIL (bcv'-ïl), V. E1.VEL. 
BEVILE', adj. [in Heraldry; opened like: 
a Csrpenler^s rule] En buver.u, en e'querre. Bc- 
viié vert or Eeverlis, BévUé vert. 

BEVY (bev '-é), /. [company, aiïemblv, a 
fiock of birds] Compagràe, f. troupe^ f. ajpmblée, 
f. volée, f. A bevy of partridges. Une compagnie 
de perdrix, A bevy of roe-buck"^, U^e troupe de' 
chevreuils. A bevy of beaux, Une ajjlmbtée d^éié- 
gans. A bevy of fair women, Un cercle de 
belles femmes. A bevy of quails, Utie -volée de 
cailles. 

BEVY-GREASE (bev '-é-gri-cr), / De la 
grd.ffe de chevreuil, f. 

To BEWAIL (bï-ouél^'), --tng, -td, v. a. 
[to henican, to lament] Plaindre, pUurcr, la- 
tr.enur, déplorer, regretter, I bewail youc mifery 
and my own, Je p'.aias votre malheur & h mifn. 
He gjve command 10 all his friends not to bewail 
his fuaeral, IÎ conjura fes amis de le point pleurer 
fa mort, 

BEWAILED (bï-ouél '-'^),part. adj. Plaint, 
pleuré, déiilcré, regretté. 

BEWAILING (bï-ouél'-ïn'gw), /. Vac 
tien de plaindre, (^c. Plainte, f. lamentation, f. 
regret, m. 

To BEWARE (bi-ouèrf '), -ing, v. rt. fto 
be cautious] Se garder, fe donner de garde, prendre 
garde. Beware of falfe prophets, Gardess-vous 
des faux prop/iètes. 

{Cl' The preterite Bewared Is out of ufe ; but | 



B E Z 

we fay, He did beware, II Je garda ; And he has 
been ware, // fefl gardé. 

To BEWEEP (bï-cuîpt'), f. a. [to weep 
over or upon] V. To BrwAir.. 

To BEWET (bï-oiiéte), v. a. [to moiftcn'! 
v. To Wet. •* 

To BEWILDER (bï-oûïl '-dc-r^, -ing, 
-ED, Ï/. a. [to lofc in pâthiels pljces ; V. To 
Puzzle] Egarer, fcrire dan An défit!, dai,s 
dti dclmrs. Your words bewilder, not diicfl ihe 
mind, foi dij'aurs égarent I'cji.iit (â ne le diri- 
gei:i pas. 1: is good fometimés to lofe and be- 
wilder ourfclves in fuch ftiidies, II , J} qmlg-jefiis 
t:n de Mi-j égarer Êf de ncus perdre dans „e telles 
J^éc:(la:ior,s. 

BEWILDERED (bï-oui! '-defir-'d), part, 
adj. Egaré, perdu, dépayj'é, effaré. 

To BEWITCH (br-ouïtthe'l, -iNc, -ed, 
■V. a. [to injure by fafcinaiiun or charms; to 
chai m, to pliafej Erfirceicr, charmer, euchamer. 
Lock how flie has bewitched him. Voyez ctimme 
elle l'a erjo-ceïé. 

BEWITCHED (bï-oCïtch '-'t), ^,3,,. ^^; 
Er.fircelé, charmé, enchar.ré, coiffé. Bewitched 
with an opinion. Coiffé d'ane opimon. 

(C^" Bewitched out of his wits, Ravi d'en- 
chaiiteinert ; erfcrcelé jufju'à lafclie. 

BEWrrCHER (bif-oûïtch'-eûr), / [en. 
chanter] § Erjlrcehur, m. er.chame^r, m. 

BEWITCHERY (bï-oUïtch '-cûr-é), or 
BEwiTCKME.NT(bif-cuïtch'-n.cn't),/. [charm, 
falcination, witchcraft] Sorcellerie, f. evf:rcel~ 
leir.ent, m. wakfce, m. Jorii!é;fc, m. charme, 
m.^ There is a certain bewitchery in words 
which makes them operate with a force be- 
yond what we can give an account of, // y 
a une ejpice de charme dans la mots çui fait fu'ils 
agijfim avec une force dont on ne Jauroit rendre 
rafa». 

BEWITCHING (bï-oïïïtch '-ïn'giîf ), /. 
Vaciion derjorceler, f. enchantement, m. forti~ 
lege, m. 

BcniTCHiNG, adj.i Enchanteur, JéduBcur, 
charmant. 

BEWITCHMENT,/. V. Bewitchery.' 
BEWTTS (bï-ouîts '), /. [leather to which 
the hawk's bells are faftenedj Cuir, m. ou cour- 
rcu't f. cù les griîlets de l'oiseau font attachés. 

ToBEWRaY (bï-rë''), -ING,-ED, *. a. 
[to betray ; to difci.ver petfidioullyj 'Trahir, 
déceler, découvrir, divulguer, publier. 

BEWRAYED [hi-:Z'-m,part. adj. trahi, 
d celé, découvert, divulgué, publié. 

BEXL-^QUILLO,/. [white Ipecacuanha from 
Peru] Bécorguille, f. ou Ipéiccuanha gns, m 

BEY (bë),_/! [a Tuikilh governor of a mari- 
time to.vn or country] Bey, m. 

BEYOND (biî-ïon'd '), f/f/i. [above, oïer, 
part, out of the leachj .rlu dtfjus, au-deli ■,^ delà ; 
tuire. Beyond my r,-ach, .'Ju-dijjiis dé ma priée, 
au-delà de tr.a capacité. Beyond the Alps, De- 
là les Alpes, Au-delà des Alpes. Beyond f^a. 
Delà la mer, cutre mer. Beyo id meafure. Outre 
mejure. Beyond all wonder, Au-diffus de toute 
mcrTidle. Ueyond his income. Au-delà de fon 
revenu. Beyond the half. Outre-moitié, 

To go beyond, Pajjer outre, aller plus loin, plus 
avant. 

* To go beyond one's depth in the water. 
Perdre pied dans l'eau. 

* To go beyond one in any thing, Surpajfer 
quelqu'un en quelque chfc. 

* To go beyond one, tremper quelqu'un* 
To (lay beyonJ one's time. Refer au-delà 

du temps prrjciipt, rcfler trop hng-tetnps. They 
engaged themfelves beyond retreat, lis s'engage* 
rent trop avant pour pouvoir re. uler. 

BEZANT, V. Bes.^nt. 

BEZANTLER (bïz-ïn't '-leur), / [the fé- 
cond antler or branch of a flag's horn] Second 
andot'ilUr, 

BEZEL or Bezil (bëz '-ÏP, /. [the part of 
a ring in whidi the (lone is fixedj Chaton d'une 
ba^ue, m, 

BEZIERS 



B I B 

BEZIERS,/. fa town ff France i ht. 43°- 
ai'N, ion. 3''-iS'E.] JSfWtTs, m. 

EEZOAR (bï-zùr*; '), /. [a ftone formed in 
the bcUy of «n animalj Bcaoar ou B/joary ni. 
tiirre animale i f. ou put re des anh'.auXf f 
Bczoar equinum, or hippaiithos, P'mre He bont- 
haroy ou </cr m.mbitxa^ f. Bczoar Oennan, fir 
cow's egg, P'urrc dc ^cvufy t, Poicupine be- 
20.U, Pierre Ae pon-cficy i. An aiiijicial or 
fadVitit'US bezoar, or Malacca ftuiic, Pien\- de 
Ma /a Cut i. 

BtZ.OARDlC {h"\-7.Ô-zv'-à\k)yadj. [ccm- 
pouiuiud with liezoar] De bej'oar. 

BEZOl.A,/: [a fn-Hll truttaceous fiOi of the 
lakes of Laulanc and Geneva, much likï the 
Lavdrcius] Bi'^Jcf m. 

To BEZZLi; (bez '-zl'), v. n. [to guzzle or 
tipple] Cjr^tfury choplner, ivrogner. 

BlA (bVia)i/. [coris or cowries, a fort of 
lit'lc white fliells ufed throughout the Ealt Iniifs 
for final) money] CjuWj, m, pucelagcy m. to- 
/ï^.Vt', f. m&nnoie de Gtthiéey f. 

BJyŒiUM, J. [Rhetor, counter-argument] 
KétQrfion^ f. 

BIANGULATED- (brû'-angu '-ïoii-lé-tëdî, 
tr BjANOULcius (bUV-Tingu '-ïoû-leuctr), odj. 
[having uvo angles] ^i a deux angles; ùiatt- 
gtdahc. 

BlA WRONNES,/. /-/. [Indian ftutTmade of 
baik -y pinaiTes] Bumboneesy t. pi. 

BIARCHUS, /. [Pr^fe^us annonœ ; in- 
fpedlor of the vi<Sualling ofîke for ùit Emperors 
ûf ConlLuitinopIej B.ar^uey m. (omnnjjaire des 
l'ivrrs, m. 

BIAS or BiASS (bâï'-âc^), / [ihe v\elght 
lodged on one fide of a bowl] Fori, m, au iig. 
fûrcey f. 

The bias of a bowl, Le fort d''une biuîe. 
* The bias ofintereft, t-a force de Vimérét» 

Bias [propenfion, bcnt, V. Inclination] 
Per.tCy f. pmchanty m. inclination, f. chjety m. 
hutyVn. biaijement, m. He feems to have f une 
little bias towards this cpinion, Il Jcmble wvo'ir 
queiq'ie penchant i^trs c£tte cpiri^n. The bias of 
all this difcourfe was to Ihow, Vobjet de tout ce 
dljcoiirs ctQxt de montrer. To put one out of his 
bias, 7irer quelqu'un de fou fujel, U dtjoricnte^. 
Vou force the natural bias- vï diis fabie, Voui 
forced Ic Jens naturel de cette fable, [on but ne^ pas 
tel que njius le reprefentez. Andromache, in the 
midft (if her concern for Hector, turns alide from 
her bias to tell him a ftory of lier pedigree, 
uisdromaque, au mdieu dejes alarmes pour Hetlor^ 
aband'jnre Vobjet de Ja pajfion pour lui raconter Ja 
gi'ne'jlcgie. To fet a bias upon one towards any 
thing, Incliner quelqu'un 'veis une c/icje, Vy porter, 
lui en infpircr le gouC, 

BlAr, ad-v. [thwart] De biais, de travers. 
To go bias, to run biis, jailer de travers, de biais. 
To cut bias, Couper de biais. 

To biAS, -SING, -sEn, 1;. a. [to incline 
to fnine ii'iG.'\ Pencher, incliner, partir à, The 
paflion biafles the judgment towards ... La 
PaJJion ircline le jugement firs . . . Ke is to be 
biaiîed by interell towards i:, // faut le porter à 
tela par ia "Jole de Vv.ui et. 

BIASSEIJ (baï '-?s-s't), part. adj. Fetiche, 
incline, fort/. Biafîed to a party, Incline "ven un 
parti, porté peur un parti. 

BIB (bïb) [a fmUl piece of linen put upon 
t'ïe bjcafts of chilJrtn, over their ch. thes j 
E.ivette, f. A bib-apion. Un tablier à ba- 

I' itC. 

'I o Bia, -BiNG, -EEu, «y. a. [to fipl 
Si'oftr, bohejowvcntt 

BlBACIOUS_^b:a-bé-cheiic?}, adj. [much 
addiiled to drinking] Bwvcar, i-vrorne. ' 

BIBaCITY, /. [the quihty" of drinking 

much] Ivrognerie, f. ■ 

BIBBER (bïb'-curj, /. [a tippler] Un bi- 
htror, un bwueur, 

ToBIBBLE. V. To Bubble. 

BIBLE (bâï'-bP^, /. [lbs. holy Sciiptur.-] 
Siilt, f. la SmnSt EsriUn. 



B I D 

niBLIA (bri'b'-ri-a),/. [MytUol. tJiflwife 
of Duillius ; Hic firfl inftitutci a triumph foi 
a naval viiiîoryj Btb'ia, f. 

BIBLIOGRAPHER (bïh-lï-og'-r.î-reur),/. 
[a wiit,:r of hpoks a:id catalojjues j a tianfcribcrj 
lùibingraplu, m, copijie^ m. 

BliaiOGRAPHY (bib-Iï-ûg'-ta-'fc),/.[ihe 
judging and pcnifing of ancient manuftripts] 

Eihhograplufy (. 

liiliLJOUTKS (bïb '-lï-o-iï-uz},/ [a n.ime 
given to ftones having ibft iaipitiîions of leaves 
uf pi jnts] B.bli'dueSy f. pi, 

BIULlOMANCY (bïb-lï-ii-man '-ce), /. 
[foites 1 ibl cas ; a fort of divination by means of 
the Bibh] Sj-t delà B bU, m. 

BIBL OMANlA(bïb.lï o-m'in'.ï-''),/.[an 
extravagant pj/iion for books] Bib icmaniey f. 
A man attackod with bibliomania, Biblt9~ 
mane y m. 

BibUOPHlLUS (lub-lï-o-f ï'.!(ucc), /. 
[a perfon f^nj of books] Biblioph'/,, m. 
BlBLIOGRAPHlCAUbïb-li-og-r.-ïf'-ï-k'îl), 
adj. fielat'ng to books] Bibhrgrpphique. 

B13L10THECA (bib-irotih '-i-kr;), V. 

LiBR AR Y. 

BlBL,10THECAL(brb lï otsh '-ï-k"!), o^^y. 
[pertaining to a libraty] D: bibUothcque, q\x qui 
appat tient à une bib iothèque. 

BIBULOUS (bib ViuU-leucOa adj. [fpungy] 
Spongieux. 

BICANE, /. [verjuice grape] Raîjîn fau- 
vagr, m. 

BICaPSULAR (b"a-(,ap'-chroii-rr), adj. 
[Bot. faid of a plant whofe feed-pouch is di- 
vided into two parts] Bicapjufaire. 

BICAUDA, /. iichthyol. a well Mfîed fifh, 
a furt of Xiphias or fwnrd-filh] Doublequai-:, m. 

BICE or BisE (baVc^), j. [among Painters, 
a pale greyilh blue] Pefit griiy m. 

BICEI-'S (b lY '-ceps), /. [Anat. a raufcle 
with two heads] Biceps, m. 

P'iCEPs and BiFRONs [Mythol. names of 
Janus] Biceps & Blfrons, m. 

UlCHET, J. [a ci)rn-meafure of about a 
Parls-minot] BiJicty m. j 

BICIPITAL (briï-cïp'-ï-tal), or BiciPi- 
Tous (b;iï-cïp '-i-teiicf), ailj. [having two 
heads] ./i deux tetes^ qui a deux técts. 

To lîiLKER (bik '-eur), -tng, -ed, m. n. 
[to quarrel J to ikirmi/h] Dijputcry Lçnîejïér, 
qucreder j ejcar moucher, 

BICKERER (bik '-edr-eur), /. [/kir- 
mirtier] D'Jputeur, m. querelleur, m. ejcarmou- 
cheur, m. 

BICKERING (bïk '-eur-ïn'gHO, / Dif 
pute, f. querelle, f. contifialion, i. l'avion de dij~ 
pufer, ej.armoucliey f. ionJiit,m. || rixe, f. 

BiCKEKN (brk'-eiirnt-), /. [the pike or 
beak-iron of an anvil] Bigorne, f. 

BICORNE (bâï'-kornc'), or Bicornous 
(bâi-kor'-neucc), adj. [having two horns] iQwi 
Û deux cernes- 

BICORNIGER, Bicornis, Biforkis, 
DiMOBPHOs & DiPHUEs [My.hol. furnames 
of Bacchus] Bicomi^er, Sec. m. 

BICORNJS (bai-koi'-nkf), /. [in Ana- 
tomy ; a mufcle with two terminations,* exten- 
for of the arm, &c.] Biccrnis, m. 

BiCORPORAL(baï-kur'-pô-ral),dJ;.[hav- 
ing two bodies] ^hii (^ diux corps. 

BICUIBA, /. [a mcd. InJian nut] Bi~ 
cuiba, m 

BID [bid), adj. [ordered, commanded] Com- 
mande, ordonne, à qui Von a dit de faire quelque 
chofe, &c. Do as you are bidj Faites ce qu'on 
•vous ait, qu'ion 'uous commande^ ou qu'ion ordonne ; 
obeijfc^. 

To Bid, Bidding, I bade; I have bidden, 
v. a. [to aik, to call, to invite, to dedre, t3 
order] Dei^'ar.der, inviter, comtn^ndcr, craorncr, 
erjàndre, impojer -^ dire. To bid a bojn. De- 
mander une grace. When we are bidden to great 
feafts and meeiing?, Lcrjque nous femmes invite's 
aux grandes fetes ^ aux ofjlmbUcs, I bade him 



B I F 

go hime, ^'^ ht'i ai ccim»ùrd-.'f trd^nné^ d'liHcr ûk 
l;gn. Cil him come in, Lius-lui a'lnlrir, 
tai'ei-tt ir'.rcr, 

•fj To bid, dire^ ord'^nntr j to order, oriionr.tr''^ 
to comiTiand, c(imm<jndcr (fynon.) : Tfl ltd is 
i;cn:rdl!y liTcd on trivial occafions; /3 order, on 
thoicof m iic confcquciicc, ard implies th^ irxer- 
cife of aultiorit) ; in covM.imi dtnoics fiiil more 
autiiority ; ihu3, f» command an army, is co be 
rliced at ih: head, and to have the dircflion of 
!!ie whole ; ex. He cimmardid h s men lo re- 
tire; 1 ordered tîiem to prij>are for our dcjfàr- 
turc ; and hndcûitm not forge; my favourite bird. 
To Bid [to offer, to fxny.oh] Dire, igriir, 
projiij^r. To bid a (iii.e, Offrir' un prix. To 
bid up, Ei:ck'rir. To bid" the enemy battle, 
Frejenier ic combût à tturemi. 

To Bid, Dire, Jouhwer. To bid farewell. 
Dire odiiu. To bid welcome, Souiaitcr la 
bic'.venue. 

To Biu [to proclaim, to declare] Proelamir, 
ar.r.onccr, jmhlitr. To bid the bans of matri- 
mony, Pvbl:ir Its Icm de maiijge. To bid a 
holy-Jay, Anr.oacer ur.e file. 
_ Bid and Eiddf.n ( bYd '-dn'), />arf. adj. [in- 
vited, commanded] Demandé, itivile'j(àc. 

BlUALDI, BiDARDi, BiDARii, /./-/. (an^ 
cient French foot- Ibid iei s armed with two dartsj 
B.dci:;x, Sidmi, Puaun, m. pi. 

BIDaLE cr EiD-.\LL (an invitation of 
friends :o diink. at a poor man's houfe, and there 
to contribute charity] Ce mit Jtg^i'.Jie rir.viTaiion 
^ue je font lei amis d'un Ivin-.tiie indigent d'aller 
boire ehex. lui, four avoir occajionde lui faire ^uel- • 
que charité. 

BID.4SSE,/ [a r:ver ofSpain] Bidajha, m. 
BIDDER ^bïd'-etr), /. [one who bidij £>:,i 
demande, qi/i invite, qui offre ; er.chiriffeur, nj, 
acheteur, m. To fell to the highcit bidder. 
Vendre au plus cffra.it, Êf dernier enchériff'eur ; à 
Vadjudicataire, 

* Juftice is cf:en fold to the better or highefl 
biduPr, La ]uflice tjl j uvent mije à l'enchère. 

BIDDING (bri'-ïns«), / [command, or- 
derj L^a^ion décommander, f. Cjmmar.deni.nt, in. 
ordre, m. 

To BIDE (ba'idf), -iNG, -ED, V, a. [to en-' 
dure, to fuflerj Souffrir, endurer. 
To Bide, V. To Abide. 
B. DENTAL (baï-dën '-tal), adj. [having 
two teeth] i^i a deux dents. 

BIDET,/, [a nag a- little horfe : an inftru- 
ment ufed in a wardrobe] Bidet, m. 

BIDON, f. [a liauid meafuie, 5 quarts] 
Bidon, m. 

B.ENNIAL (b:ï-ën'-nï-n), fl<^'. [of two 
years] De deux ans ; biennal, qui dure deux ans, 
hijar.nuet, 

BIER (bîrf), /. [a wcoden frame to cany 
a dead body upon] Efpice de chaffs de bois f:ur 
porter un mort. 
_ BlESTINGS(bTs'-tïnV2)'/ [thsfirfimllfc 
given by a cow after calving] Frcm'ur loi: d'une 
i/aclie qui rjl^nt de ic'e/, m. cchjlre, m. 

BIFARIOL'S (ba;-fé '-rï eûc«), adj. [two- 
fold, that may be underflood two ways] En 
deux manières, f. qui a un dcitble Jens, à double 
entente. 

BIFEROUS (bïf '-ï-reiice), adj. [that bears 
twice a year] i^i porte deux fois l'année. 

BIFID (bâï'-fid), or BiFiDATED (bTf'-î. 
de'-tëd), adj. [cut cr rent into two parts] Fendu 
en deux. 

BIFOLD (baï'-fôid), adj. [double, two- 
fold] Douhk. 

. BIFORMED (b.ïV'-form'd), adj. [com- 
pounded of two forms or bodies] H^ui a deux 
corf s J d'lint d'mhle forme, 

BiFOROUS (bai ' for-eiic<), adj. [that hath 
double doors] Slui a dfjx portes. 

BIFURCATED (bâï-feûr '-ké-tëd), adj. 
[divided into two headsW parts] Fourchu. .To 
be biiurcated, forked, or with two branches 
(with deniifts j, Sc bifurquer, a-vsir deuxfourchors. 

BJfURCA- 



B I G 

B-l-t'nCATlON (baï'-feurkc-dicum),/. 1 
|]ôiv.ij.irt into two heaJs or parts] Ejurca- 
t; », f. 

BIG (bis), '''^/- [rh-ck, bulky, grcit in aU; 
_în fsUil i haughty] Grci, t'pjiiy gramîf haut,^ 
hr2x:yf.:r. A bg man» Un gros hjinme- A I 
v-'onanbig wirh cliild, U re femme g''^^' To 
grow bijj, Grandir j g*"^3''» To make bigger, 

* To go big with a profpc^, "Etre gr'.% etun 
pujii. To be big with expeilations, Avo'i' 
4i grjfiJci efperartces. Big with pri e, ErJJ- 
Â'r^rgjîi/. À projctt big with ni'm, Un projet 

«■ Me has a mînd too big for his eftaïc, Il a U 
ea-.r fhi kiut que fa fortune. 

* To talk big, Parler a-vrc fiertS^ d'un ton 
1st.: i^ imp-''-Uux. Big wt^rds, De aros irMiy da 
f-'jic'ti g''ojfi}tes ; ou bien r/t-i pav/iti f.èrcs. de^ 
f:'firo«a<Us\ dédjm.i^ioTJ, f. Have not I a hear- 

AS t>\; as thine ? thy words Jte higgrr, f )r I wear 
HOC my daggers in my m^U'h, N'ni-jt pas un 
cc^tf tiujp. CLurjgeux ^le /' tien ? lu es plus brj-ve 
en paroles, pans ^'t" jn ne p-irte pas tn'^n ipec dans 
t.:j bouche ; mon courage ne lOjfjic pas en de tii.m 

Ji-JS. 

T:) Kiok big, Fa'oltre gr'>(fe ou ence'nfe (en 
p.TÏant d^une femme). She begins already to look 
b'g» Sa g~o£>^lJc c-mm^n:^ à p.ircUre. 

* To looJc big, /*.' p.rler /iju:, avoir Va'ir 
fir. He hoks big upon me, // me regarde dt 

hi'.tt fn has-^ a'vec fierté. \ Helonks as big as 
buU-b'.'ef, It a le regard es!r*mtmen: fier. 

fi" Big, fcîi large, grand j -vajle \ great, 
gr.irj (lynon.): Tlie rînl of ih-îfe is feldom 
^fsd but in compaiilbr. ; thus, we fay, as hig as 
3 cherry, a bbller, &c. Lar^e fi^nifies great- 
nefî of extent \ as, a largd room or fii-ld : grejt 
is a rriore general term, impl\ing any thing con- 
fiderabic, either in bilk, exie;it, quality, num- 
ber, &c. as, a great houTe, a nrrat road, a great 
\veighr, a great man, a great famine, great 
for^row, &c. 

BIGAMIST (bïg'-S-ir.ï.tf), /. [one who 
hat. two wives] Bigamey m. 

BiGAMV (bTg'-a-mr), /. [the having two 
wlve<; at once] B:guntie, f. 

BIG-BELLIED [big '-hT-l- ci), adj. [having 
a big belly ; pregnane] i^/ a un gros i-entre, 
lj^ntru\ grajfiy erciiinie, 

B!G-B0D1£D (big '-b5d-£d}, ad}. Gros, 
giasf rep lex. 

BIGGIN (big '-inO,/ [a child's cap] Bc^ 
pM-Ny m. 

BIGHT (ba'iti), /. [in fea-language] Bight 
of a rope or «.able, Le double ou /e m.lieu d^un 
cordage, ou le balar.t dur. cordage. 

Bight (creek, fmall bay), Cr/^i^i-, f. ou \ca- 
hnr-i-, f. 

BIGLY (bïg'-Ié),^^^. [tumidly, haughtily] 
Uait y fièrement y aire arrc^arce, 

BIGNAPPED (big'-nap-p't), adj. Agrcs 
g'- 'in. Btgnapped fuiVim, Fur aine à gros gr.itn. 

BIGNESS (bïg'-nëc,r),y [fize, bulk, grcat- 
nefs] G'cJJ'eurj f, e'p2'£eury f. grandeur, i. quan- 
tité'^ f. catihre, ra. 

B 'GNONIA, /. [a tree and a climbing plant 

ef America] Eignonây f, 

BIGORRE,/. [a province of Franc-] U 

£ig-)rre. 

^BiGOT (big '-cutf), adj. [fuperftit-ous] 
Bigcty fuftrft:ttéuXy faux-dc-voty cagoty caffir!, 
% beat. 

BIGOTISM (bïg'-cu'-Tzm*), or Binux- 
D V 'hïg'-eur-rc). / | b'iad zza}, prejudice, the 
pridVice of a bigot] Bgctjmey m- bigoterie, f. 
Cjgo ifmc, m ca9o(€*if^ t 

BfGOTTF.D (bï^^'-^u: cl>, f^art.ailj.^ De- 
'jcru bigot. Bigoted (wedded) to ar^y opinion, 
Fort ■x/'e' p'>ur ure ^piniirj. 

BIG-UDD RED (brg' fud-ciir '-Vi), adj. 
f faid of a coa] S^ni a un vr i p'ls. 

BIGSWULN (bi'g'-souôin^),/''/. fl^j. [^ur- 



B I L 



B I N 



BIHAL, /. [an American plant uTed fur 1 extrait ry.irtuairr, A bill of lading, Ci,nnmJJiir.ettf, 

making bafkets] Btkal, m. m- lettre de car gaijony f. hni-ct,m. pf^licede diirgr. 

BIHOVAC, BioVAC, or Bivouac, /. [an tr.<r.t, f. A bill of flore, Per'r.iff.an d'avitûiHer 



extiaordinary nigUc-guard for the f~rvicc of 
camp] Bi-vouuCy ou Ki-uac, m. * 

BILANDER (bïl '.rin'-deur), /. [a kind of 
fmjll flem'iih velTel] Béîar.drey f. 

BILBERRY (bll'-bcr-e),/ [whnrtle-berry] 
Mi'itc de y)nc£y t. 

BILBO (bïl '-bo), /. [a rapier, a fword] Ra- 
pic'ty f. knaui epc'e, 

BILBOX, /. [a town of Spain; lat. 43"^- 
25' N. Ion. 3''-iû' E. ) Ddbaoy m. 

BlLBOE,S (bïl'-bézt),/. [a fort of ilccks] 
Fers de prijcnmersy m. pi. barre de prijonnicrr, f. 
(Sorte de chûtitient pour les gens de v'-cr, d'ffe'rertt 
de la cai'z' ô» de Vrjirapade m.irinc)» 

BILEOQL'Ei, /. [cap ar.d bail] Bilbo- 
auety m- 

BILE (baïîf),/- [a thick, yellow, bitter li- 
quor, fcpar'ted in the liver, Skc] Bile, i. 
B'LF., V. Boil. 

B.LEDULCiERiD,/. [country of the kîng- 
dOTti of Tunis] Eilcdj'.gS'-ldy m. 

BILGE (biidjO» /■ [the compafs or breadih 
of the fhip's bottoni] La largeur du far.d de cale 
d'w. -va-jl'tau. 

To Bilge, 'cr To Bulge, -jng, -ed, 
•u. «. [a fca-term : to fpring a leak, to let in 
water by ftriking upon a rock] Tauchery ft brijer 
contre un rocher. 

BILIARY {hW-'il-xi), ad], [belonging to 
the bile] biiiairc The biliary duâ, Le car.cl 
bilia'irey U cor.dult de la bile. 

BÎL1MBI, /. [billing-bing, malus indica 
fru£lu pentagonoi a tree of Malabar, bearing 
bloiîbm and fruic all ;he year round, but only 
during if' years] Bia/nbi, m. 

BÎLINGSGATE(bïl '-ïn'g«'z-gBétf)>/. [ri-, 
baldry, foui language] Paroles Jalesy f. pi. Bi- 
lingfgate rhetoric, Le largage des huiles. 

BILINGUOUS (baÎ4ïn'g'-.îieucO» ^àj. 
rhaving two tonfe:ues] !^i parle deux langues. 

BILIOUS (bir-Vcucf), adj. [tonfilling of 
bile; clioleric] Bilieux, colère. 

To BILK (bilk), -ing, -EOj-y. a. [to de- 
ceive, to cheat, to defraud] Tromper, four ber, 
frujirer, ne point payer . 

BILK.ED (b:Jk'-'t), pan, adj. Trempe, 
fnififé. Bilked in his expc£tations, Frufire' de 
Jes efpe'rance%, 

BILL (bïl), /. [the beak of a fowl] BeCyZn. 
He brings an olive-leaf in his biH, // porte une 
brjr.clu d^oU-vicr dans J',n be:. Bill-full, Becquée, 
{. Bill- headed, A bee dc arbin 

The bill of an anchor, Le bec d'une ancre, m. 
EiiL [a ha'bcrt] Ua'.ltbarde, f- 
A hedging-bill, Unejerpe. A bill-man, Crlui 
qui e'branche ou élague des arbres, 
A biown-bill, Efpece de dard, f. 
BiiL [a written paper of ariy Uird; an ac- 
count of money ; an ad of Parli-tment] Toute 
forte d\'cnt ou de biUct. A b II upon the doer 
for lûdging'a to be let, Ecriteau que l'on met fur 
la porte dune maifon, four kuer des chambreSy m. 
A bill fct up on a poft, Une ofiche. A bi 1 for 
debt. Une obligation, une prome/f ou cédule, A 
bil! under one's hand, Un billet fous fin g prii-é. j 
To put in a bill (to chaige% Ccmf>::r. A bill 
of complaint, Une plainte. A bill of indltflm nt, ! 
Ac.ujation, a^e d'acufation. Bill and anfwer (a 1 
hw-term), A-'ert-fiirtent, m. A bill, Un bill 
ou piriet d'afie qu'on lit en Parlement ; un a^te du 
Parl/merf. Is the bi 1 paft r Le bill a-t-ii pajfer 
A bill in Chancery, Un proccs-vetbal. Bill ot 
colH, Mi'n-.^re, ou cahier dei f'atiy m. Ihc 
apothecary's bill. Les parties d'un af-'jthtca re, 
Mfmoire d^ apothicaire. * An exorbitant bill, Me- 
ni'iire d'apothicaire. A doftor's bill, U'l ordon- 
nance de me'dedn. A b II of fate, Billet de de- 
ptnfe de boi^che ; menuy m. A bill of exchange. 
Une Icfttc de change. Bill-bo)k, Livre des ac- 
ceptad'.ns, m. A bill of divorce. Une leltre-de 



divorce. A bll of ffiortality, L^fie des morts, f.l njnt des arrhes. 



•vaiJJ'eau. A bill of fuffcrance, Un billet 
d'exempd'in des droits de douar.::. 

To Bill, v. n. [to caicfs as doves by join- 
ing bills] S'cntrc-baifer enmrne font les pige'^^r.s^ 
To be alA'.iyB billing, jj Batjotter, 

To Bill, v. a. [tu advertifej Aff.<:her, an* 

n0t:CCr. 

BILLE, / [a mafs of raw ftccl] Ei/tc, f. 
BILLET tbil'-c:t), /. [a fmall paper or 
note] Eif'.ty m. Wh.u he t'.Lv.A this Ikllt 
billet, L'jrfqu'il irouf.i ce pe'if l-'H^'t . . . Eil'c: 
for quarter, Bulletin, m. Bi'lt p-jur fai^e loger 
■ es fildats. Billet-doux (a love-letter^, BUlet- 
dju.Xy m. lettre anicureufcy t. 

Billet [or billot ot g .Id] Un ttngyt d'or.. 
Bk.let [a Ij^ of v.o.ci] BCckey f. 
Pii.LKT [llei-ala y ; along l^uare] EUfette, f. 
Billctccd (charged vith billetb], Bi'.lete', 

To Billet, -inct, -i:i), %■. 3. fto direct 
a fnldier by a ticket or note, where he is to 
lodge; to quarter him] Don~er un Hint de loge- 
n:cn( ; Loger les foldais par bil'et \ billetir. bil- 
letleJ (quartered upon the Jiihabitant }, Biltcte. 

BILLiisRDS {h\{'~\t\i^àz), fpl. [a fort of 
game] BUlardy m. forte de jeu. To play at 
billiards, fouer au bil'ard. Billiard-ball, BilU. 
Ritliard-table, Billard, ni. The cloth of a bil- 
liard-table, Le tapis d'un billard. The hjzard 
in the billiard-table, La b.'oufe, Biliard-ftick, 
Maffe ainc qt-oion poujji la bille, billaid, m. A 
large bilhaid-ftick, BijUquet, m. To lUike the 
ba I tv.'icf, or the two bails together, Billardcr, 

BïLLiAHD [in fca-Ianguage] Billard, m» 
(Lr.gue barre de fcry Jcrvar.t à chajjer Ui ccrcLs 
defer d'un mât, (^c.J 

BILLION, /. [in Arith. thoufand millions] 
BiiHony m- 

BILLON,/, [in Coinage; bafe metal gold or 
filver] Bdhn, m. [debaling of metals] Billonne* 
men: y m. 

BILLOW (bïl '-0)./. [a wavefwohi] f^agur, 
ffoty m. en terme de marine, houle, f. lame de 
nitry f. V. Waves. 

To Billow, -ing, -ep, f. n. [to fwell as 
a wave] S'erfer cotnme les lagnes. 

BILLOWY (bil'-ô-é), adj. [fwelling, tur- 
gid] Enfé. 

BILL-STICKER (bïl -stïk-eiir), / AJl- 
cheur, m. 

BIMINI, /. [one of the Lucaya-illands ; 
lat. 2ç°-o'N. Inn 79^-30' W.] Eimini. 

BIN (bin^), f [a place or cheft «hf^re pro- 
provifions are repoli'cd] Re'dw.', m. où l'on Jerre 
des provi/ions -^ 0£ice, m. de'fenje, f. coffre, m. 
manne dans laquelle on met du pain, f. Oats-bin, 
Coffre à Pat'oinc. 

BINMACLE, V. Bittacle. 
BINARY (bai'nU-ré), adj. [dual] Bin- 
airey qui concerne le mnbrc deux, 

BINATED (bâï'-n;--tëd), adj. [Bot. îs 
faid of a d'gitate leaf, confilVmg of two foliola] 
Conjuguée. 

BIND (bSi'n'd), /. efpece de hrublon, f. i*en'eni 
de la tige ^ non du fruit. 

To Bind, -inc, I bound; I have bound, 
and b )unden, v, a, [to tie] Lier, attacher^ jer- 
r/r, cimrntir ^ armer, border^ (in Archit.) tn- 
lier. He was bound hand and foot, On lui lia lee 
pieds (sf les mains. To bind \\n\\ galooi, Bor- 
der de galon. To bind the belly, ReJJ'errer I4 
ventre, canfiiper. 

* When deep binds up our fcnfes, Lorjque le 
fommeil enchaîne r.os hns 

To bind a b'^uk, Rfher un liinf, 

• To Bind [to oblij^e] Obliger, engager, /It, 
arrcttr. To b'nd by covenant, Obligor par con- 
trat. To bin^ with an oath. Obliger par ferme t. 
To bind one's ic^ï with a vow, or by pronife, 
S'engager par ifce-.iy ou pa' p'omeffe. To bind a 
birgain with ea-neft, Arctir un m.irché en don- 



To bind a fcrvan*", At^Uery ^u 
rf ffrir 



B I R 

fettKif un Hi,tnc/ilfuc. To bind one apprentice, 

J^Ifttre^uel^u'un en ap^renihjjagc, 

^ To bind, /rcr j to tic, attacher (fynon ) : 
"Wc h'xmïy to prevent ihc limbs moving, or tliC 
parts oi a iliiny fepjrating. We txt^, to ftop a 
tiling, or prevent its going tarthcr. In a lii:u- 
rative (cuff, authority and power ^Wj Intcrtft 
and love t'if\ ex. lie is bmnd to do chfiC by ^11 
the (ie% ot grjtiludc. 

ToB:Nn t'VbR, Obliger à comj^ar^U re. 
To liiNn, T'. 71. [t 1 contrddl p-irts togctlier ; 
to grow Itifl'j to make coltivej to be oblit;a- 
lory] R'jjitrery conjiipcr 'j éiie obligatoire, cblig^cr. 
BINDER (biVnd'-cûr), /. [one wiio binds 
books i a man that b-ndi (hvaves ; a fillet, a 
ihred cut to bind wirhj Rcidur, ui- /itur, in. 
/iin. m, thity m. 

BINDING (bdVn'd'-tn'gffir), /". fa bandage] 
L\iilion de lier ou de rilicr j Uuijvr.y i. reliûrt, i. 
èandagfy m. 

Binding [in Fencing ; beatînt?, the rr.ethod 
of fecuring orcmfling rhe adverlary's f.void wilh 
a prelTurc, accompanied with a fprin^j frum the 
wriftj Batfemcnt, m. 

Binding, adj. [^bi-gatory, colli ve ] 0^/-^<7- 
toire; rijîrîclif; jjirjigcntj 'jui corjiipe. 

Binding [in Vcnery and HeraldfV, a bird 
who holds its prey with its tilons] Err.flétant. 

Binding joisTs[in Carj-ejitiyj Sj.tves d^en- 
ehev^frur^, f. cJ:!:érresy m. 

BINDWEED (bain'd'-ouïdc-),/. [î'ot. ccn- 
votvulusy beai'-bindj a vulnerary plane] XjjVrcTr, 
ou life t J m. 

BINOCLE (btn'-ô-kl'), /. [a kind of diop- 
tric tclefcope to be looked turcugh with both 
eyes at once Ei :^cley m.fcrtt de tci'jcof>e. 

UlNOCULAR (bui-nôk.'-ïuû-lcur), adj. 
[having two eyes j fitted for both eyes] i^i a 
dti-xyi-uxj qui Jert aux dtux yeux. 

BINOMIAL (bU-'-nô'.mï al), adj 3c f. [in 
Algebra; a root coniilling of two parts united 
by the figns + or — ] Birome, m. A + B, 
is a binomial exprcfied by A + E, ^ + B, 
iff un hinomt qu'un prcnûnce j^ plui B. The fa- 
mous binomial of Newton, Le fameux binôme de 
I^c%j:on î al -H 2 ab -f b^. 

BINOMINOUS (baï-riùm'-ï-neuu), adj. 
£hti a deux nomi* 

BINTAMBARU, / [a plant of Malabar and 
Ceyl'Jn] B'mtarr.bjruy m. 

BiOGRAPHER (b:ù"-cg '-ra-feùr), / [a 
v^riter of lives] Un Hographe. 

BIOGRAPHY (baV-og'-ra-fe),/, [hiftory 
#f the lives of men] Biografhiey f. 

BiPAROUS (bip'-a-reiicf), adj. (bringing 
fonh two at a biithj Bipare -^ qui a dtyx petit i 
i lafm. 

BIPARTITE (bip '-ar-iaït), ad}, [divided 
into two parts] Di'uiJ/ ou pattagé en deux. 

niPARTITlON (bâï-par-tïch '-eun*), / 
fthe a£l of dividing into two] UaClion de di'vijer 
tn deux parties, ou t^' fiûre deux parties qui Je 
torrejpvndcnt. 

Bl'PED (baV'-peJ), /. [an animal with two 
feet] Blpcde, m. ar.'ur.al ù deux pieds. 

BIPEDAL (bïp'-ï-dal), jdj. [having two 
feet in length] Bife'J.ilt de deux pie<h. 

BIPENNATED (baï-pën'-a-ttdj, d(/;'.[hjv- 
ing TWO wings] Siui a d'ux ailes. 

BIHETALOUS (b:;V-pët'-d-le.:cf), adj. [of 
X.\o flower-leavts] Bipe'.'ale. 

BIRCK (beurtcl.e), /. [a tree] 5W^di/, f. 
A ground planted with birch-trecs, Bo-jlate, f. 

blQUADRATE(bâi"-kou:' dtét.O, Biq^u a- 
PRATic (baï-kt'Uîi-drat'-jk), /■ [Mathem. 
the fouith fower arifing from a fquaic multi- 
plied by itfelf] Sli-Mritme puiffa! cey t, 

BIRCHEN tbeiir'-ich'n), adj. [made of 
birch j De hh.'eau. A birchen broom, Un balai 
de bot- /eau, A birchen rod, Une verge de bcu- 
icu. 

niRD (beurdf),/ [a general term for the 
ffarhered k-ndj Cijtauy m. A bird of game, 
Ojiiiu de chojj'c^ ÂleUdy of birdSj Ccnceit da 



B I R 

olfjiXX. To feed a young bird, Dim:er la bfcqu/^ 
Ù un jiune uiJcJUy Pc'leiir a h bruhttte* 

Migratory birds [birds of palfagej Oijcaux de 

Nu^urnal birds of prey (that prey by ni^ht), 
Oijzaux de tiuiff m. pi. 

\ Fine fcarhcfs make fi')e bVds, La belU 
flume Jait le bel dp ou : la punnc relevé la bonne 
mir.c, ■\ A fine cage dont fill a bird's belly, 
La btlh Ciige ne nourrit pai l'cijeju : on /ait quel' 
qutfds m.iwvaif: chcre dans une belie maijan -J- It ^ 
IS a b )d bird that fovila its uwn neft, A chaqut 
oijeau f'jn nid eji beau. 

f Thire is no catching old birds with chaff", 
On ne prend pas /es vieux oifeaux à la pipe'e. 

*J, To hit the biid in the eye. Toucher au 
but. 

■f- A bird in the hand is w«rth two in the 
bufh, L'alcuetfe en mai't vaut piicitx que l\it qui 
wle : un ti.n vaut mieux que deux tu l\wras. 

•f- To kill t*o birds with one ftune, Faire 
d'une pierre deux coupi. 

* f A newgîte bird, Un gibier de pcfene 

An unlucky bird. Un ot'.eau de mauvais au- 
gure. 

To Pk n, -ING, -ED, V. n. [to cat;h 
birds] Prendre des cijeaux à la pipe'e, au trcbu- 
chety C^c. 

RiRonoLT,/. Efpèce de petite jicche pour 
tirir aux oij aux. 

PiRO-CACE (aviary), y. Cage, f. volicrgy t\ 

RiBD-CAtL, /. Appeauy m. pipeau, m. 

BiRD-CATCHER, y. Oijeleur^ m. 

BIRDER (beûrd '-eûr), / [one who birds] 
Oifehur, m. 

BIRDING (btûrd'-ïn'g»^), / Ch^jfc aux 
otJeauXy f. 

BiRDING-PIECE, / Fufll, ra- 

BiK DING-POUCH, f- Gibecièrr, f, 

BIRD-LIME (beurd'-laiW),/. fa glutin- 
ous fubliance which is fpread upon twigs to 
catch birds] Clu, f. 

BiHD-SELi. ER, / [one who fells birds] 0/^'- 
Her, m marchand d'ojeaux, m. 

Birds-eye,/, [a plant] ŒU d'oi/eau, m* 

BiRDS-FooT, /. [a plant] Pied d'oijeau, m- 
efpèce de t7cfie. 

BiBDs-NEST,/ [an hfrb] Nid d'elfe au, m. 

Birds-tongue (beûrdz'-teûn'g:;^}, /- [an 
herb] Langue d^oifeau, f. 

BIREMIS, y. [Antiq. a vefTel having two 
rows of oarsj Birhnàt f. 

BIRGANDER (b r'-gan'-deûr), / [a fort 
of wild goofe] Oie fauvage, f, 

EIRIBI, /. [a game of chance] Binli, m, 

BIRLET (beùr MctO»/- [a P^d, or roll fluff- 
ed with cotton] Bourre/et, ou bourlet, m. car- 
rtauy m. ccujfin, ni. 

BIRMINGHAM (bër '-minVham*-, 'uul- 
garly bre-mïiii- gëm^), j". fa large trading town 
of England; lat. sz^'-io' N. ion. l'^-c^o' W.J 
Hirminghamj m. 

BIRT {htnne)yf, [a fifh of the turbot kind] 
Lfptce de lujbA, f. 

BIRTH (bertsh), f. [nativity, lineage j pro- 
duction j ihe a£t of brirging forth, V, For- 
tune] NaiJJunce, f. nativité', f. extraction, f. 
produ^icn, f. couche, f. enfanierient, m. portée, f. 
Your birth was celebrated with magnificence, 
On célébra votre n.tijjjnce avtC beaucoup de pompe. 
The birth of our Saviour, La Nativité de No.-re 
Seign:ur. Whacever be your b'rth, Quelle que 
feit votre extra^ijn. An unnatural birth, Une 
produtiion contre nature, un monfire. She had 
two children at a birth, Elle a eu deux enfjns 
d'une feule couche. A bitch that had four puf ■- 
pies at a birth. Une chienne qui a eu quatre pet in 
d'une portée. 

Untimely birth, ^•L'sr/fwfnr, m. fauffecouche, f. 
The after-birth, L' arrière- faix, m. 

* New-birth, Nouvelle naijfance, régénération, 
f. renaffancey f. (te^^me de piété). 

-j- Birth is much, but bieedlns is more, 
Nourriture pajjc r.aturu. 



B I S 

* Dim M [rifc, Ufinning] Nmffaree, f. 
/iurcf, I. icmmemtmrnl, m. 'J gire birth !• 
any ihing, Dcr.rcr lieu àunecauji^ tn tire la c^uje. 
This is what gave bin h to fuch fcvtie laws, 
CeJÎ ce gidi donnj lliu à tiei hti Ji Je'viies. 

Birth or Bn th fa Tcj teim: a convenifnt 
placr to moor a fli'i» in] Paraity m. éunàut dt 
mer cù un vniffèau pti,! d^m-urer cùv.mcde'mcnt Jur 
le fer ; c-v:tee, t. pufnUn d'un vaiffidu au miuil- 
tiJgr ; fefpace dura lejml il fait jan Jiilée. To 
biith, «r to tike a good birth, M'.uV.kr en hn 
piirage. The lliip lie. in j good birth, Le -veif- 
jtûu rji bien mwlU\ ou McuilU en hanpa-agr. 
Bir>h (wliere one or a number of ihe fliip's com- 
pany ur officers inil's and refidc), Pofie, m. 
{c,'r.n:e f'Jle de: Chirurgien;, Pcfie de l'^t<r:C- 
niirj, &c. 

l.iRTii-DAy (bertsh '-d!-), /. jf.ur di miif- 
i'arce, m. pur ratai. The king's birih-day. Le 
pur de la na'fjdnce du Rj, l'anniv^rfaire de [a 
na'JJance. 

iJiKTH-PLACi! (bertsh '-pléc^), / Lieu de la 
nj-jj'jrce, m. l'endri^it lu l'en tji né. 

BiRTH-RiCHT (b. ri5h'-]a!tc),y. Droit d'(xi. 
ne^je, m. Droit de vaiffarce, m 

BiRTH-sTBANCLEP (bertsh '-siran'gldj, 
part. adj. Su^.^ue' en njijjjrt. 

RiRTH-wonT (bertsh '-oieiirl^), /. [a fort 
of plani] jiiijhhck, f 

! IbALTIS, /. [ Myihol one of the wives of 
Neptune] Sijalpis nu Bifaltii, f. 

BISCAY, /. [a maritime province of Spain] 
BJea:e,f. 

BISC'AYAN or Cantabrian language, 
Bajconade, i la langue Bajque, i. le Bajijti^, m. 

NEW BISCAY,/ [a province of Mexico] 
La Nouiiille Bifejie, f. 

BlSCOriN (bis'-kot ine}, / [a fort cf 
fwcet-bifcuit] Bifrciir,, m. 

BISCUIT (bîs'-kïtf), / [a kind of hard 
dry br;ad, made to be cairied to lea ; alio a com- 
pofition of fine flour, almonds, and fugar, made 
by the cunfeftioneii] Bifi-ir, m. fit bijeuii de 
mery ou m^Jppa'riy m. 

EiscuiT [p'.rcela-n twice baked] Bifcul:, m. 

BliE {bj'ice}, adj. [greyi/hj B's-Hanc, Bit, 
V. liici". 

To BISECT (baï-cik't'), -ikg, -zd, i: 
i2. [to cut in two parts] Ccupir en diux. 

BISECTION (bjï-cîk'-cheùnf), /. [in 
Ge( m. Î DtTtf.cn en diux pat lits égalez, {. 

EISERTA, f. [a maritime town cf Africa ; 
lat. 37»-io' N. Ion. g^-^b' £.] Biftrtc, m. 

BISHOP (bïch -eûp), /. [one of the heait- 
orJrr ot the Clergy] Et-éjui, m.préia:, m. 

Bishop at chefs, F:u, in. 

Bishop [a can: w rJ for a mir'ure of winr^ 



oranges, and fuj.:; 



Or. 



de au I'in, t. 



Bishop [a little bird of LouifK:nj] E-véju!, 
m. [a li:te fpoited beetle. J V. Ladv-bihi^-. 

BIS-'OI'RIC (l.Vch--;iip-,ik, /. [ths dio- 
cefe of a bi/hop] Ef!:/i-, w. 

To afpire at a bllhnpiic, Ef-ilci>pi/f. 

BISHOP'S-WEED (bïch'-eûps-o'aîdf), or 
Bisnop's-woRT (bîch'--up3-oueùrtf),/. [Bot. 
ammi, an umbelhferous plait] I'oivrtie, f. nielli, 
f. ammi, m. 

BISK (bïik'i, «,■ Ei'ojJE,/ [a rich kind of 
foupj Bijque, f. potage Ju-cuUnt, 

Bisk [at tennis: odJs, a Itrcke allowed to 
ihe v.eifcer player] Bi(^ue, f. 

BISKET («5 '-kite), / [bifcuit] Bifiuil, ■ 
m. Sea-bifket, Eijcuit de mer, m. 

BISMUIH (bïV-mîoutshI, /. [a fcmi- me- 
tal, or a hard, white, brittle mineral f^bftà.^ce 
of a metalline narure] BiJTnuth, in. 

Bi5MurH, Ftiiin de gla.'t, m. _ 

BISON, /. [a fort of wild ox of Amertc?, 
having a buncii on h!. back] B'fn, m. 

BISSEXTILE (biî.sëks--tii), /. [an inier- 
caUr day] Biffexte, m, le jcur au'on ajoute au 
mois de Février, de quatre ans en quatre ans. 

Bi$sf xTi LE, adf. [in wh'c^ a day is interca- 
lated] Bi^ixtile. Tte biffextile or Icap-year, 



B I T 

,I.'<irB« h'ffextiUy ctV.e ci /'sa ojoau un jour au 
nuis ^c Février, 

EISIORT (bïs'-lork), /. [Bot. fnake- 
Bced] Bflu'tc, f. 

BSTOL'RV (bïs'-t.ur'.é),/. [a furgeon's 
incifion-îcnUcJ Bjhutiy m. 
. BISVRE, /. [a coloar maje of chimney-foot 
bjicd, and ihen dilated with water] Bifire, S. 
jitie 'ié 'tm^c't. . 

BUULTOR,/. [Mythol. a name of Mars] 
B fu'frj va. ijui 'virge dtux fois. 

'sir (bit), / [a mou:hful of mîat; a 
fnall pi^ce of any tiling] f.Urceau, m. k'juchct, 
f. fi'ut, f. hin, m. h-jut, m. Abitofbreid, 
Un ir.;r:caud< fain. A ùt-bit, Marceau friand. 
Tokepfor ihe laft bit, R/firver jmr le der- 
ri;r Kirc.-au, gardfr psur U Unie houille. Not 
a b^t, Pas un r.ormu, riir. du tout. Adam's 
bit, he :r.orce:iîiy ou h pttrr.Tne à"" Adam. 

BsT of a bridx, Frf;/:, m. mors de lirije, m. 
indor, m. To draw bit, Di'brid'r. Without 
drawing bit, Sam de'lirid:r. To bite on the bit, 
Prer.,'re te mers aux d.ns j Rccger Job frein, au 
pr:>pie <A au fi^^ti, 

B 1 1 cf a key, if far-xntn d'une clef. 

Bit of a wirabjc) ifl mkht dun vilehre- 

}K», f. 

BiTrinrea-language; priming-iron, priming- 
wtre] SfÎKgiette, f. dégorgeoir, m. 

Bit [at fea ; a faRening for a cable at an- 
chor] Bute, f. 

ÈIT cr Bitten, fan. adj. of To Bite, 
Tll:rdu, &c. 

To Btt, v. a. [to put the bridle upon a 
horfc] RmUucker. To bit a horfe, ErrJ>oucher 

un clwu it, lui jr.eltre h èr'td^. 

To Bit the cable [at fea ; to faitcn the 
cable to the bits] Bitter le cable. 

B.TCH (bïichj),/. [the female of the ca- 
nine kind] Chienne, f.> Shsg-bitch, Caniche, f. 
A proud biich, Ur.e chienne en chaleur. Bitch 
d{f:gM en geWral la fcnu.'e de tous les animaux 
fupftoje's du même genre que le chien : ainfl l'on dit : 
A bi-ch-wolf. Une louve, câc. 

*t Bitch,/ [a name of reproach for a 
wo.-raTJ Chienne, (.cangne, f.cagm, f. ^ iou- 
grejp, f. Son of a bitch, 4. Bougre, m. 

BITE (b It-), /. [the aft of bi;ing ; the 
thing bit;en] MorJ'ure, i. b-.uchce, f. 1 defire 
but one bite, jfe n'en veux qu'une louche'e. 

î^t EiTi, /. [a trap j a cheat, a fraud]Pan- 
r:cau, m. ruje, i. attr.i^e, f. altrafiiire, t. baie, f. 
To Bite, biting, I bit, bit and bitten, 
•a. a. [to crufii or pierce with the teeth] Mor- 
dre. This dog will bite you, Cc chien -vous 
mirdri. To bite one's nails, Ronger Jcs ongles. 

■\ If you cannot bite, neier (how your teeth, 
A qui Ion montrer tes dents, quand on ne peut fas 
mot lire. 

To Bite [to gitc pain; 10 cut, to wound] 
Piquer, bleffer, ccuper. Pepper bites the tongue, 
Le fci-jre fique la langue. The froft bites the 
gra;;, La gel e coupe les herbes. 

To Bite off, Emporter la pièce en mordant. 
To Bite, -v. n [at fea] Mirdre fen parlait 
de l'ancre Icrfquelle accroche lefo-d). 

•4. fo ÊiTE on or of the bridle, Manger 
de ia vache cirage'e ; tirer le disbk par la queue. 
He has bit of the biidie, /; a mangé de la -uache 
enrayée. 

*\. To Bite [to cheat] Tromper, attraper, 
d'jper. 

BITER (bai'.leiir), /. [lie that bites; a 
fiih apt to takî the bait ; tricker, deceiver] <^i 
titordi qui trompe; trompeur, m. 

BiTHI.-E, f f>I. [Mythi.l women of Scythia, 
whi bewitchej'by their eyes] B.tkitmes, f. pi. 

BlTHON (b ï-tsbôn£~, /. [Mythol. a Gre- 
cijii remarkable fjr hisllrength] Bithon, m. 

Bir.NG (b.ï'-tin'g«),/- L'aaisn de mor- 
are. de fiquer, de tromper; mor Jure, i. piquure, 
i. fon-.pene, f. 

Biting, adj. Mordant; ftquem, efri. » A 
biting jeft, Rau'erie piquante. 



B L A 

RITO,/. [a kingdom o» Africa] Biio, M. 

BITIN'OLY (bar'-ti'n'g/;rlc), ad-v. [in a 
biting or fatiiical manner] D'une manière mor- 
dante, prqUiinte, fatirique. 

BITS, / pi. I tivo fquare pieces of t'mber to 
belage or fallen the cables | Biftes. V. Bit. 

lilTT.i^CLE (bit'.a-kl', corr»^»/»' Einacle), 
/. [at fci; a frame of timber in the ftetragc, 
wh:re the compafs Is kept] HaLit..c!e, m. 

BITTED (bu'-:d), fart, adj. of To Bit, 
Embouché. 

BITTEN (b:t'-t'n),/jr(. adj. of To Bite. 
V. Bit. 

B.TTER (bït'-eàr), adj. [having a hot, 
acrid, biting tide] Amer. Wormwood is bitter, 
L'abfi'.the ejl amcre. As bitter as gall, Amer 
commtjict. , 

* Bitter [biting, fliarp, cruet, fevere; c^- 
lami'ous ; latirical, hurtful j Z):;r, m5/-jW;;r, fi- 
qiunt, chqu.ini ; cruel, rude, fâcheux, méchant. 
Bitter weather, Un temps dur ou rude, Elltcr 
cr)!d weather. Un froid- piquant. Bitter words, 
Dei paroles choquantes, aigres; des injures, des du- 
rcies. A bitter woman to hsr hulband, Une mé- 
chante femme qui traite jon mari durement. A 
bitter fcnid. Une mégère, f. A bitter quarrel. 
Une furUiije querelle. Bîtt'er eiiemies. De cruels 
ennemis. 

BlTTER-APPLt (bït'-:ûr-ïp-pr), Bit- 
TER-GotRO (bit '-eur-goûrdr), y. [Bot. colo- 
cyn'his] Cohqulme, f. 

BITTERLY (bït'-£iir-lé), adv. [in a bitter 
manner] Amère;r.cr.i,. aigrement. • Bitterly af- 
flifled, En proie à une douleur amère. 

BITTERN ;bït'-ërnf), orBiTTooR,/ [a 
kind of bird; a biid of the heron-kindj Butor, 
m. fouacre, m. héro-i étoile, m. 

Bittern [brine fwimming upon the firft 
concreted fait ; morher-ley ; makes the bafis 
of Epfora-falt] Bittern, m. ecu-mere, f. 

BUTER-NESS (bit '-eur-nëc«), /. [bitter 
talle] Amertume, f. amer, m. 

* Bitterness [malice; roughnefs ; fur- 
row] Méchanceté, f. aigreur, f. emportement, m. 
chagrin, m. douleur, f. caufiicilé, f. 

BITrER-SWEET (bït'-eur-scuîtf), / 
[wrody night-fliade ; a plant of marfliy grounds] 
Douce amère, f. vigne fjuvage, f. 

BITTERVETCH (bït'-eiir-vëtchf), f. Ers, 
m. ou ycjce noire, f. forte de légume. 

BITTER WORT (bit '-eûr-oueurtc), /. 
[^Gentian ; a med. rcut] Gentiane, f. 

'J'o BITTER the cable. V. To Bit. 

BITTOUR, V. Bittern. 

BITUMEN (bï-iïou '-mënf, cr bït'-ï'iî- 
mcnf),/. [a fort of flime naturally clammy] 
Biiume. m. 

BITUMINOUS (bï-itcii '.ml-neiicf), adj. 
[having the nature of bitumen] Bitumineux, 
ofphaltique. 

BIVALVE (bâï'-vîîlvr), or Bivalvular 
(bai-iai '-vïoû-lar), adj. [is faid of feme flieils 
that have two valves or (butters] Bii'ahe. 

BIVENTER (b.'ii vën '-teur), / [Anat. 
aigaiïiicu:, a mufcle of the lower jaw] Bi- 
vcnte' 1 m. 

BIXA (bïi'-k'ï),/ [Bot. Anotta, Roucou; 
a thorny (hrub of Erafi!] Bixc, m. 

BIZANTINE (biz '-.^in'-taïnf), /. [a great 
piece o^ gold valued at i 5 pounds, which the 
king offers upon high feftival days] Befanl, m. 
LingJt d'or, m. 

BIZARRE. V. Odd, cr CArnlctotJS. 
BiZOCHl or BisocHX, /. pi. f Friars fo 
called from their double wallet ; FratriccUi, Bic- 
chini or Béguins, Eighardi ; a feft of religious 
minorités, fprung up in the thirteenth centuiy] 
Mendiants, m. pi. 

BLAE (bl'b), and Blabbeh, /. [a tattler, 
teha'e] Bavjrd, y.vi dit indiferettement tout ce qu'il 
flit Êf ce qu'il fait, m. § gazette, f. 4- débagou- 
leur, m. 

To BtAB, -BING, -BED, V. S. [tO 

tell what cught to be kept fccret] Di-vulgucr, 



B L A 

puhTter Inê'tferettemcnt, To blab a fecret, Z)/« 

liuUuer un juret* 

To BtAB> 1», n. 'Eavarâerj faire de: conlesj 
^ d/hn^oulcr. 

BLABBER-UP. V. Blobber-Lip. 

BLACK (b!3k},/. [the black colour] Noir, 
m. auhur ncire. Lamp-bhck or Tmokc-bbck, 
Nàr à Ttcircsr, noir ce famée' German or Frank- 
fort black, yiir d'AiUmagnc, m. ivory-biack, 
No'rd^ivcirey m. Stoas-black, No-.r de pierre. 
To dye bhck. Teindre en ncir. To put on 
blick, Prendre le deuif, 

•j- Black will take no other blue. Le r.oir efi 
tc'jjirurs noir. *\ To have a thing under black 
and while, ^zcir wi: c'lDfe en eerie. 

Black [in Keralclry; fable] Saèicj m. 

BtACK £a negioj Un ncir, un rcrre, 
He"h3s three whites and twenty blacks in bis 
fog^r-plantation, // t: tfoii blancs Ê> lingt j/^iVj 
dun J fa Jucrerie. 

Blacks [poacberr, &c.] Bracçrtf.ierSy m. pi. 

Black and blue [bruife> ilripej Meur- 
tri/fure, f. contu^cn, f. 

Black, û(^. Ncir, As bhck as a ne- 
gro, Noir cctnme un nlgre. BlaLk game, Bc' 
îesfi'jreîj eamme h jan^li:r. BlacJi meat, P'lavde 
r.oîre, comme edit du Hè^re, de la becajj'ey ^c» 
The black art, La tnagie mire, ou la neercmjvde. 
A bbck man. Un homme qui a les cheveux r.àrs ; 
§ bicr.dd Egypte» A bbck woûun, C/w-? bruney 
uni femme qui a les elwveux min. To make 
black. Noircir^ rendre noir. To colour black 
leather for mournii:g. Bronzer du cuir. 

• To )o:.k black upon one. Regarder quel- 
qu'un de mawvaii ceil, lui faire mauvaije mire. 

Black [bate, wicked] Ncir, atrccey mé- 
chant, bas, infamt, I flsall never confent to fo 
black a deed, Je ne confent irai jamais à une a^ian 
fi noire, /i atroce. 

A black day, Jour fatal, y,vr mnlhiweux. 
Black monday, four de punhion, ou A^execmion, 
A b ack book (in the Exchequer), RegUre dc 
V Echiquier, A black bonk, Li'vre ncir, li-vr^ de 
'Vengeance, livre eu font écrits ceux qu'on tfï réfclu de 
fjcrifir à fa vcngeqnce. 1 he black letter, La 
L'ttre gotha^ue. The bbrjc Friars, Les Frar.cis- 
calm, 'i he uflier of the Black Rod, Ukuiffîcr à 
t'erge noire. 

Black and bltje. Meurtri de c^vps, livide. 
To be.it black and blue, Meurtrir de coups, battra 
à outrance. Eyes that look black and blue, 
Dcixeux cernes, ou en compote. 

IoBlack, V. To Blacken. 

Black-act (blak'-akt), /. [in Law] Lot 
contre les Braconniers, f. 

Blackamoor (Mak '-a-môr^),/. [a negro] 
Un more, un règre. A ûic- blackamoor. Une 
morejquc, une ffégrijfe* 

•f- To wafh a blackamoor white, Blarchir un 
more; laver la tc:e d^'un âne; ■\ à laver la tête d*un 
more, on y perd Ja iff.ve, 

Black * BEETLE (blak '-bî-tl'), V. 
Beetle. 

Elack-eesr Y (blîîk'-bër-é), /. [a fpccies 
of bramble j its fruit] Mùrc de ronce, de haie, o\x 
de renard, (. Black-berry-bufh, Mûrier de re- 
nard, m. 

BLACk'-BIRD (blak'-beîird), y. [Orni^hol. 
Merufa i a bird of the thrufh-kind] Merle, xn. 

Black-cattle (blâ!c'-ka:-tr), /, Cres 
béla:l> vaches, f. bœufs, m. 

Black-ckoleb (blak '-kôl eût), /. [bile, 
ans^rj melancholy] Mé/jruolie, f. 

Black-currant (bliik '-keûr-an*;), f 
[f({uinancy-berry] Cûcis, m. grofeille noire, f. 

Black-eye (bîiîk '-jV)» / [^ bruife on the 
eye, by a blow] Coup dc poing fur Va-il, m. 
Whrt h.JS black eyes, îi^wr a let ycux pochés. 

Black-eved (blaic '-atd), adj. ^i a hi 
yfux noirs. Black-eyed man or woman. Brun, 
brune. 

Black-faced (blak '-fé-s*t), adj. Noiraud j 
qui a le tient hrun, 

4 Black-cuard (bljg '-ard '), d(^*. & /• 

[diiiy 



B L A 

[dirty feUow of the mcancfl kind] G'juj.if^ m. 
^ahffitiy m. cf ju'rn aptelU à Farii vn Sjvoyw <i ; 
^'■uiiur-Jtmaij^-rtSy \.bêihyi:ym. A parcel o(" bUck- 
giurd--, 4- HiiUraillej f. 

Blackish (blalt '-ÏlIu-), adj, [fomcwlwt 
black] No'ultre, I'trant Jur U tioir, 

huACK-uiAT) (lilak '-led), /. [Mo'ybdzcna, 
a takky earth, or foft and umf^uaus miucial of u 
deep fhining; blue colour, miidi nlcd to make 
pcftciUj Mtue dc plomba f. Pou-lot, m. M(,iyb- 
dlne, f. 

Black-mail (blâk-m«-le, crrupted from 
Blanquc moilU (fou tournois)^ Blanc, / Pr-'fint 
que i'on/Mt à ceux' yui ont quelque relaiion avec /ri 
voUurSf pour Je meitn à couvert de leurs hijultci. 

Klac-k-martîn (bliîk '-m.ir-l'ùirf), /. [a 
fort of fwallow, the fwift] Moutardier, m. 

Hlack-mouthed (b îîk '-majutzh'd), adj. 
^là a la bouche mire ; au figuré, qui a um 
méchante langue. 

Rr.ACKNESs (blak'-nëc«), /. No'rcetir, f. 

Black-smith (blâk '-bmïtsh),/. Forgeron, 
m- tadhndicry m. 

Black-stone (blak '-stôn.'), /"• [amprlites, 
B f»)fc bituminous ftone] Pierre noircy f. terre à 
vigne ou afnpclife, f. 

Black-thorn (blâk '-tshorn), /. [Bot. 
Toe ; a lîiiub] Epine voire ^ f. 

To BLACKEN (blak'-kn), -in-g, -ed, 
V. a. & n. [to black, t<> make black ; to grow 
bbckj Noircir, rendre noir ; Je noircir y devenir 
1:0 r, 

* To Blacken, 1?. a. fM afperfe, to b!e- 
mifli] Noircir, diffamer, cûlvnmer, rer.die rcir^ 
dc'nigrery blafovnir, Tbey have greatly bijckened 
liim in that affair, On ta rendu bien noir dans 
cette affaire. 

Blackened (bliik '-kned), adj. [grown 
black, or rtained wich black] Ndrci. 

Blackening (blak'-knïn'g«t')i /. [from 
to blacken] L'aition dc noircir. 

BLACKING (biak'-in'gff^), /. [black for 
fliocs] Noir, m. 

Second blacking (among Curriers), Noir de foie. 

BLADDER (blad'-eûr), /. [that veOd in 
the body which contains the urine] ^'fjfe, f, 
Ktipture of the nccic of tlie bladder, Déchirement 
du col de la l'fjie. To m.}ke an incifinn in the 
nci.k of the bladder (in Lith 'tomyl, DcLiider le 
fl de h "jtffie, . 

Bladder-nut (b!ad '^eur-neiit^), /. [Bot. 
Colu'ea veficaiia; a med, fiiiub] Ftiux Jcnc, m. 
Ba^uenttudi r, m. 

BLADE (blôlf), /- [the fpire of grafs before 
ÎÏ grows to feed, the gr^en fhoots of corn which 
rite from the feed] FeuiUe, f. iige, f. tuyau, m. 
hrin^ m. A blade of grafs, XJne ftudle d^htrhe^ 
unbrind^herbe. Blade ot corn, Tuyau de bU^xn. 

BiADE [the fnarp or (ïrïkirg paic of a wea- 
pon or inftiument ; a biifk m^n, fierce or gay] 
Lame, f. 

Blade of a fword, t>a lame à''une epce. Blade 
of a knife, Lome, f. ahimiile, f. Tbe (houldfr- 
bîjtie cr blade-bone, L^mcphae, f. 'I he brealt- 
blade, Lc fiernum, 

"^X A Motibleyoungbladej^'/i/i/t'i/Zc:', un efpièg/e^ 
bon comf-ugnon, bon conipi/e ; compere, % ?ars, m. 
Queer blade, Conpagncny m. An old blade, Un 
K-i^ux r,utier, A fine blaJc, Un homme du bon 
f'.n. A cunning blade, Un fin merle^ un rufe 
orpire. A ftout blade, Un 'vaillant champion 
Tht; blade or flat q\ an car, Le palrre, ou le plat 
itur.e rame. Pair of blades cr yarn-windies, Ur 
dé'viJoir. 

ToBiADE TT, V. n. [to make a vain-glo- 
rious /how of one's felf ) Fane le brave, p-affc' . 

BLADED (bU'-tied), ad/, [having b'a 
^ fpires] Feuille, en feuille, en tige, en tuyju- 
Eladed corn, Ble' tn rige, ou ,n tuyau. 

BLAIN (blernr), /. [a blllter, a puftule , 
PuJ}:de, f. funnce, m. 

BLAMABlE and Blameaele (olé '-ma- 
hV), adj. [culpable, fduky] EldmabUy digne de 
é>lJire, condavinablct 

Vol. Il, 



B L A 

BLAMARLl'NESS (bté '-ma-br-nccO. / 
îYauît, the l^.iîc of being liable to biamcj Faute, 
i. cu'paliilitc [1. dogmatique), f. 

BLAMABLy(bIé '-mâ-bk), «t/v. [culpably] 
D'une maniirc blâmable. 

BLAME (blcme),/. [reproach, fa ilt j crime, 
hurtj BL'nneyVti. rtprueh--, m. \vitupctetn\. 
faute, f. offirfe, ï. An action worthy of blame, 
Une aFfini: aigns de blâme. The blame n charged 
upjn hjm. Or. lui en impute la faute» To bear 
the blame of a thing, Porter le blâme d'ure 
chufe. All the blame falls upon his back, T.ut 
U blâme en tombe jur lui. I wlil take upon me all 
the blame of that affair, Je 'veux bien prendre 
fur moi tout le blâme de cette affïtre. To throw 
the blame of a thing on another, P.ejcter U blâme 
de quelque c ho je fur tin autre. 

TqBlamf, -INC, -ED, v. a. [to cenfure, 
to charge with a fault] B'âmer, reprendre', cen- 
jurer, redin-, ^ iniupc'rer, CQndamner, dejafprowver, 
aceufer. I cannot blamu you for it, fc ne j'aurais 
vousen blâmer. He blamc:. mc for that,//mf reprend 
de cela. My conduit was blamed, On cenjurama 
conduite. It is not the ufe but abufe of pleafures 
which I blame. Ce neji paz I'ufage, mais l'abus 
des plaifirs que je blâme, ^ 

To be to bUme, Etre blâmable, avoir tort. 
Every flatterer is to blame, Tcut flatteur ej} 
blâmable. You ar*; both to blamc for that, f^cus 
ave-r, tous deux tort en cela. 

BLAMED (ble-m'd), part. adj. Blâme, 
repris. 

BLAMEFCrL (blém« '-foiil), adj, [worthy 
of blamc J criminal, guilty] Blâmable, digne de 
blâme. 

BLAMELESS (bl^^me '-lece), <^dj. [exempt 
from blime, guiltlefs, innocent] hre'prcckabU, 
irr/pjchcnfîble, exempt de blâme : net. 

^ Blamelefs, guiltlefs, innocent (fynon. ) ■. 
Guiltlefs imrlies freedom from vice or crime j 
blamelefs feems to denote a ftill greater purity 
or freedom from imputation ; ex. The blamelcjs 
tenour ot' his life convinced all men that he 
was guiltlefs of the crime alledged againft 
him. 

BLAMELESSLY (blémr '-Ics-le), adv. 
[without blame] Sam ^ reproche, innocemment, 
irrépréhenfibhrr.ent. 

BLAMELESSNESS (biém«'-lës-necf), /. 
[innocente, cxempùcn trom cenlure] Inno- 
cence, f. 

Bc.AMER (blé '-meûr),/. [one vvhob'ames, 
cenfurtr] Cnjeur, m. critique, m. celui qui blâme, 
■iéjâpi:robateur, m. 

BL.^MING (blé '-m"in'gw), /. Va^ion de 
blâmer. 

BLAME-WORTHY (blêmir '-oiicur-tzhé), 
V. Blâmable. 

BLANCARDj /. [linen-cloth woven with 
thread lulf-bleached] Dem'-bhnc, nt. Blan- 
chard, m. 

BLANC-MANGER (blan-manje), /. [in 
Ccokerv ; white food] Blanc manger, m. 

To BLANCH (bian'thc'i, -ing, -ed, v. a. 
[to whiten] Blanchir, faire blanchir. To blanch 
linen-cloth. Blanchir des toiles. To blanch 
(among cit-gut fpinr.ers, to place the guts in 
water", Mettre à blanchir. To blanch endive 
r lertuce, Fûire blanchir de la chicorée. Sec. To 
I lanch fruit (to let th m juft have a boil), Blan- 
chir d-s fruits, l'o bbnch the coin, Bianchir deU 
-cnn-Ài. To blanch the planchets (in coining), 
.^matir, donner le bouidit'j ri, jeter les fanes dans 
'^ b.ui/loir. To blanch filver (to heat it till it 
ïffumes a red colour), Bhnehir l^ar^s.it. 

To B'-ANCH [to peel fuch things as have 
mfks] Peler. To blanch almonds, Peltr des 
i?nandes. 

* To Blanch [to waO» out, to palliate, to 
obliterate] Pallier, colorer, dijculper, donner un 
lour a'vjntagcux, donner un prétexte honnête. 
They blanched their anj'wer in handfume words, 
Us donnèrent un tour honnéie à leur réponfe. 

• To B1.ANCH, V. ». [to flîifc] Biaifer, 



B L A 

gauchir, chercher des fubtrrfuges, éluder. Books 
will (peak pi un whciï c^uniciiors blanch, ii les 
confctilers b;aije»t^ ou dur client a:s fubierfuges. Us 
livret parleront clairement. 

BLANCHED (blan'.ch't),/>flr/.a^'.£/jflrA/, 
pelé. 

BLANCHER (blUn '-cheûr), / [whitenfr] 
Blanch'jji-ur^ m. qui a foin d^une blji,ch>JJ'eri', f, 
[among Tanners] Blander, m. [in the MintJ 
Recuiteur, m. 

ULANCniNG (blan'-chin*g«)> oàj. &c /. 

L^aclton de blanchir, blanchiment, xn, E'anching- 
houfe, Blanchcrie, f. blanc hijferie, f. Blanching 
(in Coining; whitening), Boudiitoire, an. 

BL'^NU (Ljlan'd), adj. [foft, mild, gentle] 
DouXj aimable, carefj'ant. 

To BLANDISH (blan '-aiche), -inc, -ed, 
x». a. [to foften, to fmoothj Adoucir, fatter^ 
canfjer, cajoler. 

BLANDISHED (blan '-dkh't), part. adj. 
Adouci, fiat téy careffé, cuj.lé. 

BLANDISHMENT (blân '-dïclv-mën't),/. 
[carefs, foft wnrJs, kind tiealment] Cartfje, f. 
fljttcr.e, f. I bfandiceSf f. pi. 

BLANK (blan'k), /. [an unwritten fpacc] 
Un blanc, dans un écrit. 

Blank, Blanc, but cùVon vije ; au propre ^ 
au figuré. 

Blank [a piece for coining] Un fan. Ti 
blanch the blanks. Blanchir lesjians. 

Blank [an ancient coin] Blanc, m. 

Blank [in a lottery] BilUt blanc. 

Blank, Cartes blar.ihes, fans figures, 

Point Blank. V. Point. 

Blank, adj, [white, pale, and wan] Blanc, 
pâle, blcme. 

Blank fconfufed ] Confus, d'circerte, de- 

ccntenancé. 

Blank [u n written ] Blanc, fans écriture. ■ 
Blank paper, Papier blanc. 

Blaî-k [without rhime] Sans rime. Blank 
verfes, ï^ers non-rime's. 

To Blank, -ING, -ed, 'v. a. [to confufej 
Confondre, décontenancer, rendre confus. 

To Blank [to efface, to annul] E^acer^ 
abolir. The former laws were blanked. Let 
anciennes Icii fuient abdies. 

BLANKED (b!an'-k"t), part. adj. Ccn^ 
fondu, confus, décontenancé, ou bien, effacé, abroge', 
aboli. 

BLANKET (ban^k 'ëtr), /. [a woollen 
cover, commonly fptead over a bed] Gowvcrture 
délit. The Itiipe at each end o? a blanket. 
Barre, f. 

Blanket [in Sugir-refining ; a piece of 
woollen fluff ihrougii which the firup is ArainedJ 
Blanchet, m. 

Blanket [among Letter-printers] Lange^ 
m. blanchet, m. 

Blanket [a fort of very fmall p^irj Blan- 
quette, f. 

j To Blanket, -ttNG, -ted, 'v. a. [to 
'cover with a blank?t] C'juvir a'vcc une cu-ver- 
l iure de lit. Biank'^t my foot. Mettez laccu- 
•verturc Jur mes pieàs, cmvrez.-m'ji les f-ieds. 

To Blankf.t [totoTsin a blarktt] Semer, 
ballùfcr dam une couverture. 

BLANiCETTED (bhn '-kut-cd), ;>tfr/. adj. 
Coui'crt eve; une couverture de lit ; ou bien, 
berne', balloté dans ure ituverfure. 

BLANKLY (blan'k '-lé), adi>. [withwhire- 
ncfsj Bla:;cbement. [With cunfuHon] A'v^c fâ* 
leur, avec covfufion. 

BLANKNESS (bîan'k '-nectf), / PâUiir, f. 
iriuhle, m c^nfufiin, f. 

BLANQIIETTE (birn '-kët^ of veal, /. 
[in Cockery] Blan^uertCy f. 
I To l-LARc (b-:crt') [to fwcal away, like a 
candle blown by the wind] S erjlûmnier pour fc 
\ fondre, comme la chandelle. 

To BLASPHEME (bl^s '-fim. ')> -i>'c, 
-ED, I'. a. & n. [to fpeak evil of; to fpeak 
blafphemy] Blajphémer ; proférer ur. hlafphime, 
jurer, 

N BLAS- 



B L A 

BLASPHEMER(blaî.fi'-meuO,/.[i wretch 
that IfCiks ol God in impijus lermsj Bufphi- 
ma'cu>, m. 

BLASPHEMOUS (bl-is'-fi meuc»), a^J 
[impioufly iireveient with regard to God] SlJf- 

BLASPHEMOUSLY (bias' Û- meus lé), 
ad-v. [impimlly] A-vcc hhjfhimc. 

BLAiPHEMY (bir,s'.li-m('), / [any 
aftrmt expr?(Tcd towards God, eriher by words 
or wiiting] £!jfphimt, m. jur.mini exe'cm- 
^.V, m. 

BLAST (blast?), /. \i gu;l or puff of wind] 
Smffee, i. A bait of «ind, Um i^uffâ de 
•Biiit. V. Blight. 

Blast, L: ji,n./i^un injlr:drr::nr à vent. 
Blast [a fuoden coinpreiiion of the air by 
the dif.hjrgeof a c.innor..ba;l, &:c.] /'tnr, m. 

Blast, Injlueme maligne-, ir.fcSiiitt d'une 
thofe fifl;lent\e!U » The blall of God, Lefiuffic 
de la a/he df Dieu. 

Blast, B^ouée, f. nielh,f iroui/Juref f. vent 
roux, ni. The biaft has Ipoiled tiie cjrn, La 
nielle o braui le bled. 

*§Rl.^st-oint.mek.t, Onguent four la bii- 
Itre, m. 

To Blast, -isg, -ed, v. a. [to mak» to 
ivithcr ; to injure, 10 invalidate] Eroutr, brûler; 
embruiner, c/uirboui/'er; au figuré, pcj-dre, ruiner, 
Je'lruire. Blafted corn. Pu blé broui. * To 
blaft an undertjiiing, Ruiner, de'truire une er.lre- 
frijt, la faire e'il-.^uer. To bl -11 a mail's ccedit. 
Ruiner le créait de quelquun, le perdre de réfu- 
tation. 

BLASTED (bias '-ili),part. adj. [blighted] 
Brcui, ruiné, détruit, bruiné, embruiné. 

BLASTING (blas'-tmg;-;, /. Vaaion de 
èrou'ir. Je ruiner, ^yc. 

Blasting [among Miners; tearing up rocks j 
by gan-po;vdei] L'aélion Je faire Jauter des rçe/ies, j 
par le ni:yin Je la poudre. 

BLASTMENT (bl'st '-roën't), / [fudden 
ftroke ot infeilionj V. Blast. 

BLATANT (blé '-fn't), adj. [bellowing as 
a calfj ^ui beugle ; fig. '%i clabaude, m " A 
bla'ant writer. Un auteur qui clabaude j un clabau~ 
diur, un l'jin déclamatcur. 

BLATTA,/ [Nat. Hift. a genus of infefls 
ot" tlle moth kindj Blatte, (. mile, f. t.igne, f. 
Blattaindica (a flying infeél of America), Ka- 
herlac, ou kak:i laque, m. Biatta (Icar.îba:as 
tedudinatus j kermcS; purple-worm). Kermès, 
galle-inféle, m, 

ToEL.AT l'ER (blat'-eijr), -ï-so,-zd,v. n. 
[to roar ] Rugir, gronder. 

l BLAT 1 ERATION (b at'-ë-ré '-chesne), 
J- Bruit ridicule, m. 

BLAY (blë), or Bleak (blîk-), / [a fmall 
wh:tiih river-fiA] Able, m. al-Liie, f. V. 

E L E A K . 

BL.-VZE (bléze),/. [flame, the lijçht of the 
ftjmej Flamme, t. famine b'iUante; feu de 
fïillc qui hriUc Êf n'échau^e pint. 

ï| Blaze, flmie,Jlamn7e (iynim.) : Both mejn 
light bodies let on hie, fo as ro produce a lumi- 
nous effeft ; but the firO' denotes a gieater 
quant'ty uf fire than the fc-cond : thus we lay : 
tfie faine ot a CinJle j the b'.a%.i of. burning 
ft^aw. V'laze is n&«er ufed in tlie plural, die 
ohcr may be ; ex. tiwjiair.es burft forth rapidly, 
and tire whole houfe was prefently in a blaze 
Gunpowder is fet in a blaze moft quickly when 
the he.it is communicated by the fpaik: wliile 
fpirit of wine takes (ire by \\\cjiame of a lighted 
candie Figuratively, vve fay ; the_^aw£ of love, 
of fediûon ; but we cannot fay the blaze- 

Bla2e [in Manege; lUc] Etoile, {. 

* Bt. AzE [publication, wide diffufion of re- 
port] Bruit, m. r.jpf^orr, m. 

To Blaze, -i.*;c;, -En, v. n. [to flame, ti 
ihow the light of the flame ; to be confpicuou^] 
Flamber, jeter des f.ainm'S \ au figuré, hnlUr, 
jeter un vain éclat. The fîi e blazes, Li feu 
Jlamie. 



B LE 

•To Blaze abroad, « a. [to p'jblî^l 
Di-vulguti-y publier. Thcy have blazed your 
nurriapC, iA q}-.; divulgue 'votre m^irUige. 

* BLAZED ABROAD^ulé 'z'd a-ûràde),/'^;/-, 
dii/'. D.vugutfy pub.ie 

* BLAZER (blé '-zeûr),/. [one who fpread- 
reports] Ceiui qui fait C'uriy ne^ ùrui'S. 

LAZING (blé'-zï.Vg':.), /- ^^o^'^" ^' 
jîamberj de d'fvulg-jer, f. 

Bt.rtziNG_, a7lj. Brillant, étincelart. A blaz- 
ing flar, Une eiclle Jl-imboyante \ ccmefet t'. 
I BLAZON (blj '-z'n), / [the jrt of diawing 
or explaining coats of arms] JUajlrtf m. L> 
Jcierce dei tirmoiries. 

I To Blazon, -ing, -f d, "v. a. [to expbln 
I coats of arms] Bbj^nner. 

! * To Blazon [to deck., t» embcrllilTii to 
; difplay, to celebrare, to maiic public] Rfprcj nter^ 
; de/'timhe, céU'brtr. 

\ BLAZONED (bié'^'n'd), fart, adj. Bia- 
\jonTtt'-^ def>ein:^rfty/li'nr/j celciire. 
'' BLAZONER (blê'-zn-fùr), / [he that 
{ blazons] B la erreur y m. 

1 BLAZONING (blé '-z'n-ïn'ë«0»/ Vo^'or. 
de blajoiu'.er, (Sc, f. 

BLAZONRY (blé '-z n-ré), V, Blazon. 

BLEA (bIT), or Bleak (blîk/), /. [he fofr 
and whitirti (uliaïance that lies betweei the 
bark and the folid wood of a tree] Aubier, m. 

To BLEACH (blitchf), -ing, -kd, v. a. 
[lo whJten by expnfure la tne open air] Blar.chir 
à rair. To bleach cluth, Biar.chir de la toile. 
To bleach wax cr cindle?, Alettie de la c'tre ou 
de la brjugie au bhnchijmnt, 

BLEACHED (!..î '-'-ch't),/:tfrr adj. Bun^ch) 
à rair. Half blcKhed linen cloth, B/^r- 
chard, m, 

BLEACHER (blî '-tchtur), / [one who 
bleaches] Blar.ch'Ueury m. curandie' y m. 

BLEACHING (bll '-chïn'gr^r), /. Vaaion 
de blinchir^ ù.'ar.chitr.tnf, m. blanc/iîjj'jgej m. 
Bleaching-gvôund, Cwjndtr.e,i. Second bleach- 
ing of the wax, Regrelage^ m. 

BLEACH- YARU(bluch'-ïard^),/.[bleach- 
ing-ground] Bîanîhjlerif^ i. 

BLEAK (blîk-), or Bleaky (blî '-kc), a^}. 
[chill, V. Cold] FioiJ. A bleik wind, Ufi 
^.•ent fro\d. 

Bleak [pale] Vale, blcmt, blaf^rd^ You 
look very bl^ak, ^oui rt'J fort pâU, To grow 
bleak, Blermr, 

Bleak, / [lch?hyol. BUyj a fmalt whitifli 
river-fiHi] J^blette, f. Powdered Icales of the 
bleak (made ufe of by bead-makers), EJence 
d'^Oriet.t, f. Prerajation of pounded flielU of 
the blealc, Ejftme nacre , f. 

BLEaICNE'S (blîktf '-neccl, /. [coldnefs, 
chiinefsl Frrid, m. froidure, f. 

BLEAR (blii^), aij fdim with iheum or 
warer] Cbjcur j trouble', cffufqu'. 

To Bleak, -ing, -kd, v. a. [to dim] 
Obfcurciry offufquer, troubler. To blear the eyes, 
'i'/ oiibler li^ vue. 

BLEAREDNESS (blï'-(ëi-nëcO, / fthe 
rtatc of being bls.ircd] OhfcurciJJ'.mct:: de la 'vucy 
m. chafjii, f. The Huxions i'ailing upon the 
edg-es of the eyelids m^kes a blearcJnelJ, La 
cbajjie chf urcit la 'vue^ rend la 'vue trouble, 

BLEAR-EYED (blTr-ai'd), adj. [whofc 
eyes ate troab.ed with a dertuxion j CLjJJteux, 

To BLE AT . bill-), -inc, -ed, i/. w, [to 
cry as a flieep] Bélir. The flieep bleat, La 
brelm bêlent, 

BLE -^ TING (bii'-tiVgm), /. Vaahn dc 
bêler ; I éUmcrtf m. 

BLEB (bleb), /. [a bliiler] Ampoule, f. 

•vejfte, f. 

BLED {h\^ie), part. adj. SMgne. 

To BLEED (blldf), -ING, -ED, •».*&«. 
[to lofc bood y to let b'oodj Saigner, perdre du 
J^'fJg ; faigner, fi'cr du fang. To bleed again, 
Rxjjuign-r. To blcei at the nofe. Saigner du 
Tjex. I bled, five ounces of bloud, y^ai perdu 
cin^ orces dejang. They have bled and purgtd 



BLE 

me, On nCa faigne <J f^^g^'* My hea t bleeds 
for It, Le ifrur m enjj'igne. 

* To Bleed, f- ». , 10 die a violent dcithj C| 
Mourir d'uni m ri 'vivleiite. Our io^ds -mJ nomes 
ACie ma Je to bleed, in wanton (port, tji treafofi 
-jnim teed agamlt his aiock iVlaj^-Hy, On juftt 

ouiir dc gaieté' de cœur noire nobl ffe ^ nss 
gca:iî$bjmmts, ^our crime de Lex^'MajeJte i outre un- 
faux Roi. 

BLEEDER (biï'-dt«r), / [one who bleeds] 
^ S^îgr.tur., m. phlc'ùjiùmtfîey m. , 

BLELDiNG i,bï'.din gj-e), /. L'aâîion de 
laign.r^ jaigntmctit, m. Jaigrie, f. To Itop the 
bleeding, Al leur le j-jng. 

Ki.E£DiNG, udj Signant, qui Joigne, 

* A blecjing heart. Un ctvjr jui Jaigne, Un 
uvur navre' de douleur. A bleeoing condition^ 
Un état erifîque, ou dangereux. 

BLEMISH (blëni '-ichf), /. [a mark of de- 
/ornû:y, fcar j fpot, faultj 'lâchent défaut, m, 
rr.ar.-jucTtunt, m. tare, S. 

"Blfmish [difgrace, tu:'p*tude] Tac/i:, f. 
honte, f. dc'ihonn.ur, m. opprobre, m. jieitijjut c,i^ 
He is the blemi/h ot our nation, // cfi la imite, ou 
r opprobre de n-tre ration. 

Blemishes, /. pi. [a term of hunting] 
Bnjtti, t. 

ToBlemish, -INC, -ED, l'.a. [ti lUin, 
to defame, toiarnîfh]. Tacher , Joniller -^ au ii^uré, 
ferniryfe'trir^ noircir. To bltmilh one's repura* 
cion, Ternir la reputation de que. qu'un. 

BLEMISHED (biem'-ich't), part. adj. 
Tache', Joutlie'yjit'tri, terni, déshonore, 

BLtMlS-iING(b;ëm' ïch-ïn'gTre),/. LV- 
fion de tjciier 'j tache, i. fc'injure, f, dc'ih.n- 
leur, m. 

BLEMMYES, / ;./. [a fabulous people of 
i^itiiopia, fuppofed to be without htàû'^ or 
' braini] i^ uplef^buUux d'Ethiopie. 

BLENCH (blcii chtr), / [a Uw-term] Cf/rj, 
in. faijances, f. pj To huic bnd in bicncli) 
(means by payment of a lug.ir loaf, a ciuple of 
capons, a oeaver-hatj^ &c.), Pojje'der une teireà. 
cens. 

To Blench, --ng, -e», v. a. [to h'nJer, 
toobilrudt] Empêcher, arte fer. 

To Blench, v. n. [t3 /brink, to ftart b-ckj 
Rtculcr, hfiitr. 

To BLtND (bli:n'd), -inc, -ed, t;. a [to 

mix I Mêler, me'iangtr, confondre en mêlant,, 
brcifiller -, mo'ier. Bienàln^, Alliance, f, 

BLENDE or Blend ore, /. [a fort of 
mineral fubftance, clalied among the-Zinks] 
Blende, f. 

BLENDED (bien '-d.d), or J Blïnt, part,, 
adj. Mcie'. 

BLENNIUS or Blennus, /. [IchthyoL. 
butterriy-fiih] Perce-p erre^ ou fittge de ».vf , m., 

BLENDER (bien '-deiir),/. Ctluiqui mêle, ou 
ccnfjnd. 

To BLESS (blecf), -ING, -ED, and Blest,. 
f. a. [to wiih happinefs to a;iotherJ Bénir, j'ou- 
hdiîer du bien, donner ia be'nédiciion. JVÎofes, the 
man of God, beflld the children of L'rai*l,. 
Ma'J, r homme de Dieu, be'nit les ci fans d^Jjrac'l. 

To Bless [to m,ike happyj Rendre heu- 
reux, faire projpe'rer. God biellëth us, Dieu 
nous bénit, nous fail profperer. Do but biefs me 
with the ftory of it, Faiies-mJ le pbfr de me le 
raconter. 

To r.LESS [to praife] Béniry louer, God be 
bled'ed, Dieu Jolt bér.i. Dieu foit hué. 

To Bless one's felf in a thing. Se glorifier^ 
je féhci er d''une choje. 

Bless me! inierj. Bon Dieu! "Jujîe ciel! 
MJéiicordel 

BLESSED (bicst), part. adj. Béni, bénit ^ 
divin, Juint^ heureux,, bienheureux, Blelîiïd ba 
Cod! Dieu Jû'.t bér.i ! The bleffed virgin,- La 
fainte l^icge. Goa's hlelTed providence, La jamte 
pravidcnce de Dieu, la providence divine. Thç 
queen of blelVed memory, Li reine d''he:ircuje 
mén:o:re. To decUie blelfed. Béatifier. 

To be biefied with; AtJéir le bonhair de , . .. 



B L I 

Po il Mtrfled with a g(>od wife, // J une hune 
Jtrnme. Sluil w- be bl flcJ with your cuinpiiiy ? 
jiu'oni'fiuus le b'^nhcur ci.- 'vous pjjt'ticr ? 

lîi.F.sszD, / pi. Lu lictihcuTCux, m. îa Saints 
ghriHày m 

Kl.E^SF.ni.V (Llcs'-£cd-!J), ji/t;. [hj^^ily] 
licurcujetr.mt. 

BLESSl-DNESS (hlJïs'-sëJ-Rcc.l, / fl-ap- 
pinefs, tolicity} fandtity, divine favour] ^c-a- 
i.'wr, m- ffiii'ite'f i. Jairrett, f, hciuttudef f. 

BLESSliR (Mes' seûr),/. [hc thjt bldTsj 
- Ce! ni qut bénit, m.' 

TiLlSSlNG (blcs'-sïn'gwr),/. [bcncdiaion, 
«iiappineli] Bc'ni'ti.Hionf t\ bonheur, m. gi^LCf f. 
hier/ait y m. faveur, f. The bleflînts et' C.jd, 
!,« bienfiJits de Dien, m. pK 

^ B^'cfling, bei;cd;dion, bnu'J'iB'on (fynon ): 
B:itro<fihn appears to be lîmiteJ to tlie decretoiy 
pronunciation at' hnppiiiefs: Bi'jfing îs a moie 
general cxpieiîion, (ignifying the v.irîous means 
of happlnels ; the firit feems to intimate divine 
favour i the iaft, chai which is human : wc fay, 
i\>e blfjîfig of God, the blffft^gi or health, &c. 
tlic bereJiSitctj of the prieft, or of the Church. 

BLEST, V. Bi.ESbED. 

li L IL \V ( bltni ) , the preterite U om To 
Kt ow : which le*-, 

HLEVME t^'^'"'T^O< /■ [an indammation in 
the fuot of a horfej B'ieime, f. 

BLIGHT (bLtit^), /. [bUft-, mildew, fmut] 
V.roua^ t. bruincy f. nh/!e, f. rcu'illc^ f. charbucU, 
i. (harbor. y n\. ergotyvn. (en parlant du ftigie). 

To Bi. If, HT, -IN G, -ïïD, I-'. *?. [to blali-, 10 
corrupt] Brw'ir, rendre fiente \ goiter, c-^rr'.mpre. 

BLIGHTED (bluï '-ted), /jrr. ^r/J. Broui ', 
j-.ir/, c'.rfcmfu. 

BLIND (blain'd)^/. [fomething to hinder 
the fight, or to miflead the underfhindingj falfe 
■pretence] f^oi/ej m. rr.ajquey m. fiux prùexte, 
poufijicre que Von jitte aux y eux pour crr.^ccJur de 
t/'jV, Imrre, m. His pret-'ndcd honefty is but a 
■blind for iiim to cheat the better, i'.« honnêteté 
prétendue nefi quun tnajque dont il fi: fiert pour 
mieux tr'.n:per, 

B L I N p , Blitdey f . tenm de fortification. 
To cover a trench with blinds. Blinder une 
lianchée. 

Blind [Venetian blind, to keep the fun 
from com'ng in at a wiiidowj yalouficy f. trci'lis, 
lYï. un iranjparert. 

Blind, adj. [<leprived of t^e fenfe of fee- 
iiig] Ai'cu^lc, qui y.e voit point. To m.ik.e 
■biini, /ivtugltr. The blind man gcverns iiJs 
■Jleps by feeling, L^a'z'eugle Je fcrt du tjf} pour Je 
Conduire. Blind of one eye, Bo'gne. 

•f Who fo blind as they wlio will n^t fee, 
// ny a perfcnnc dcji aveugle que celui qui ne 'veut 
^a$ vir, 

f When the Devil is blind, Ç^tiand Ic Diable 
firaa'veugh\ aux Calendes G re^qœz \ j.imns. 

Blind [dark, h ird to find, not cihly dif- 
cernibl-'] Ob cut y difijciU à comprendrcy r.ù l'en n. 
noit gnu'tcy tant au pri-pte qu'au figuré. A 
blind clofet, U- ca.'i/ie^ objcur, où l'on ne t'a ou à 
(Jt„rt. * A blind tippling-houfe. Cabaret borgne y 
m- gof-gc'e, f. 

* Blind vvdil rr dead wall (without windows), 
J\4ur urbe. *' Blind-wav, CJ-de j'acy m. 

*\ A blind ftory, Vn conte bji^ne. A blind 
wriciog, Vn écrit prejque cffacéy cù l'on ne Ccm- 
print rten. 

^^ Purb'ind, or pore-bl'nd, ^iti a h nue 
court.'. Sajid-blind, or mocn-blind, ^î a la 
•vu- foible. 

Blikd of l'ignorant] Afeugle fur > . * qui 
igr:re. Blind of the future, ^i^ign',re l'avenir. 

To BtiND, -TNCy -FD, V. fl, [ 10 malcc 
blinj, to cuer rhe eyes] vîi/fH^/.r, rendre aieu- 
glt, bar.dcr hs ywc '^ au lïgttré, Aveugler Pefirity 
rérhuir^ Pempéchcr dx voir ce qu'il lux imperte -de 
tcnf.oh'e. To bHnd a trench, Blinder une tran- 
cké' \ fe blinder. 

BLINDED (bl-aVn'.dcd),//3rr. adj. Az€^gh% 
Éff, cQuveri de blindei. 



B L I 

To BLINOrOLD fLIaïn'd '-fcHJ.-}, -TNG, 
-ED, 1/. Il [lo hinder from feeing by blinding 
the cyci] Bt^nd^r / j yeux, mettre un vr,ilc fur les 
yux, .lu pr(»pje & au figurt'. When they had 
bl nd/'oided him, they Itruclc iiim on the f.'ce, 
î.ùrjqu*ils lui eurent bandé tes yeux, ils le frap' 
plri'nt a\à vifagc. 

liLivriFoL D, fï///. jhivîng ihe cycs covered] 
S^ui a les yi'ux handéy qui a un vÀle fur les yeux., 
au piMpic cv au figuré. 

BLINDI-OLDV.D (blai'n'd'-fôl dcd), part. 
adj. l^i a l<s ytux bandés, ^c. To be blind - 
fûldi'd, Ai'oir un bard.au fur les yeux 

BLINDING (blai'n'-dïn*gw), /. [In Foiti- 
ficalion ; fitting up blinJs] Blindage, m. 

BLINDLY (blain"û'-lc), adv. [without 
fighr, eximin.ition, or judgment] A'V-uglémfr.t, 
' à /'aveug''e, en avfuglfj fars exatmn^ j.ms ré- 
\fiexion'. The old King by his imperious mif- 
trcfs was blindly led. Le 'vieux Roi Je laijjhit con- 
duire avcuglér.ient par Ja tnaltreJJ'f impé'ieufe. 

BLINDMAN S-BUFF {blain'd-ma'.'z- 

beùf ), /. [a play în which fome one has his 
eyes Cdveied, to hunt cut the reit of the com- 
pany] Clirne-mt-fetlCy f. nu C'Jin-maiflard, m. 

BLINDNESS (ba'n'd'-nccf), /• [want of 
fight i intelleftua) darkrefs] Aveuglement, m. 
cécUéy f. perte de la vue j aveuglement d'Jj-rit ; té- 
nébres, f. pi, 

BLIND-NETTLE (bhrVd '-net-tP). / 
[Bat. Lamium, dead ne'tle; a med. plant] Onie 
morte ou :^ut ne /'i^ue pc'nf, f, larnîtr, m, 

BLIND-SIDE (bUiïVd-;aïd?'), /. [weak 
part; foible] Cet é f cible ; le folble. Jt is my 
blind-fîi'e, C'efi mon f Able, 

BLJNO-WORM (blaïnM'.oîieurmO, /■ 
[How-worm, cîecilia; a fmall ferpent] Anzcie, 
f. ateuglcy m. orvcî OMorverty m. 

To BLINK (blïn'k), -inc, -to, v. n. [ro 
twinkle with the eyes j to wink, to fee ob- 
j fcurely] Fa'ire les petits yeux, clignoter-, au figuré, 
j î^ùir objcurément Êf pen. 

Blink of the ice, /. [a fea-term of the 
j North Sea] Blancheur à V horizon occofior.née par 

les places. 
I BLINKARD (blïn'k '-crd),/. [one that has 
! bad eyes and is twinkling] ^i ciig?:ote, qui a la 
■' vuefoilky au propre A: au figure. 
i BLÏNKlNG(blïn'k'-Tn'g^f),/ [twinUing] 
L^i2^i':n de cl'gncr les yeux : clignement, m. cli- 
gnotement, m- 

Bi inking of beer [letting the wort ftand in 
rhe vat till acid] Fcrmenfafim du ntciit de hier!', f. 

Blinking, «j..^*. [twinkling wi^h the e^e';] 
^ui cligne les y eix \ qui ne voit guère, qui nV- 
claire guère. * A blinking idii.t. Un fauire 
idiot, qui ne voit pas plus loiti que le bout de fin 
ne%. 

Bt-irKlvG cnnd'es, Des chandelles qui éclai- 
rent mal, B inking liars, Des étoiles qui nejetttnt 
qu*un, fo'ble lumière, 

BLINKS (bïn'ks). V. Blemishts. 

BLISS tbiïcf), V. Blessedness. V. Haf- 
piness. 

BLISSFUL (blïcf '-fo 1), adj. [happy in the 
higheft degree] Heureux, bienheureux. 

BLISSFULLY ^blïc<;'-foui-é), adv. [hap- 
pily] Hru'CufetTîent. 

BLISSFL'LNESS (bllcf '-foïïl-nëcf),/. [hap- 
pinefsj Bonheur, m. félinté, f. 

loBL SSOM, V. ToTup. 

BLISTER iblTcp'-teûr),/. [a puftule] Pif 
tnley f. ampoule, f. bube. f. vejfcy f. 

Bi TJTF.R [a fort of plafter] V ficatoire, m. 
épijlafllqur, m. 

Blisteks [a roughnefs or notches upon 
pipes] Bavures, f, pL Biiller upon porceLiin, 
Mie, t. Bliiî-ers iipon caft metal. Gouttes fr</idts. 
Eliiters in ftcej, Su< chjuffitrts, f. pL 

To Blister, -jng, -ed v. a. Appliquer 
Ift véficatoires. \ bliftered the legs and thi^-lis, 
but it was two htc, 'J^appliquji Ici véftcjtiirts 
jur les jan:b-:s (^ fur les cui£'esy mais c^ét'j.î trop 
tard. 



B L O 

To BtirTKS, f . T. [to tifc in bliftcrs] 5V. 
A'1/^r, je fo'mir en f ffi-s. 

BLISTERED (b i«.teur.'à;; fan. adj. 
C wvfri de fuCu.'ii ; ou bien, à yui /'on a cy- 

pli-jiié Ut .vijUattvet. 

BUSTI RING ^blïw'-tiÛr.ïn'grO./ i-'"-- 
lioit d'iil^filiijiitr Ici v.fxutàra ; ca de jefjitr.cr iX 
l'ujft-t. 

Bi.isTERiKO, eJj [cpifpjftic] Efiffajliçue ; 
juifriir e'/iTCr (Ici ■v.Jfiei, ou d,s fu/lufei. Blif- 
iciing hear, h-Jï.tmniùlnn avec pujful:!. Bii(tc:- 
iiig plainer, ycjicutjre, m. " 

BLITE (bUiïtf),/ [But. ftraw berry. fpiiiage; 
a mrd platit] l'Ieiic, i. 

BLITHE (bi2ïtzh< '), adj. [gay, airy, cheer- 
ful, merry] Cm, j.ytux, cyMc, agréable, gail- 
la-.i, ^ fufque. 

BLftHLY (biriïtzh' le), adv. [in a blitlie 
manner] Gaiemoir, joycvjtmcnt , gaiHardtrnen! . 
Togo blitlily to work, Aller gaumtnt à I'ou- 
•viogf, avoir le CKUr à I ouvrtge. 

BLiTHNESS (bljitzh'-nccf;, or Elith- 
soMENES5(biâït2h'-seum'-nëcf),yr[the quant) 
of being blithe] Gaulé, f. pie, f. a IrgrtJ/r, f. 

BUI HSOME(bidi't2h'.siutn?), V.Br I7HF. 

ToBLOAT (blô-f), -ING, -ED, t/. a. ard 
". [to make turijid j to grmv lurjid, to fwellj 
Eiijlcr ; I'erjler ; boujpr, hoirjouffitr, 

BLOATED (blù'-tcù), fart. adj. £/./■■', 
lour\n>ffié, houjjl. 

BLOATEUNESS (blo'-tcd-rec,'), / [tur- 
gidnefs, fwelling] Erjiun, f. b.uffjfure, f. 

BLOB (blob), orBtoBBE» ^blùb '-ciir), V. 
Burble. 

BLOKCHEEKED (b'ôb'tchïk't), adj. 
[hav'mg thick cheeks] Jai-ffu, qi,i a de grrjjis 
jotiet, de^ jouei ù.n^es. 

BLOBBERLIF {blob '-eur-lip}, /. [a ibicb 

lip] Crcj/t livre. 

BLOBBERLIPPED (b'ob'-eur-irpt), er 
ntoBt-ippED (blôb'-lïpt), adj. [having 
thick lips] ë^ut a de gr-Jje: lèvres ; lifpu. Hu 
perfon was deformed to the highell degree: fl^t- 
nofed, and blobber-lipped, // crcir tcui-a-fait 
difffjrme, ayant un Bf» écrajc, ou éfaté, Ï3 de 
g<''Jfei le z res. 

BLOCK (blSk), /. [flcmcfa tree, a fliort 
heavy piece of timber] Bl.c, m hilht, va. cA 
ftau, m. bkchct, m. tête de ici:, lïte à ferrutjuc, f. 
au figuré, un ejfr]l lourd, un fiufide. A hat. 
ter's block, Une ferme de chafecu. A prinier'a 
ink-block, ErcrUr a'iwirimerie, m. 

* Block [rub, flop] Ohjlacle, m. errfé.l.t. 
ment, m. There is no block in our way, A"oa; 
ne trouvons foint d\bjiacle. 

Block, Le billot Jur lejuet on tranche la 
ttte d'un criminel. To come to the b'ock, Axoi* 
la tête trar.ckée ; porter ja téti /ur l'ccliafa^.d. 

Block of MARBr e [unwrrui:ht piece] Ehc 
de marbre, m. Bl ck [with Book-blnJers ■Pime 
à battre, f. B oek [among Dyers ; arotlerover 
which they draw the filk ] P.tJ]c, f. Block [upon 
which (late is fluptd] C,-a/ui, m. Ci oper's. 
block [uponwhichiielays theftafîs tobewoiked] 
Clurfi, m. 

Block [a fca-term ; puHy] Cap de mouron, 
m. poulie, f. 

Single block, Poulie Jimple. Uonble block. 
Poulie double. Long-tackle-bl"ck, PouHt dcuhl; 
de palan. Snatch-blick, Poulie coupée ou 
à lùnl. ToÇ'-b\L.ck, Pou'ie Je guinderrjé. Tre. 
ble-bloc!:. Poulie à trois rouets. Cear-bock, 
Pcuhe de JriJJt à cotiorne. Voysl-block, P'.uii: 
de tourr.tvire. Clue-garnet-b!oi k, P.ulic d^ car* 
gue-point. Ko k and blotk, ^ituat'-cn d'urj pa' 
lan dont le garjnt eji haîé autant qu'il eji p'.jji /f, 
<£ dent les deux p-ouliiS je touchint ou je bajmi^ 
Cut- block, Pcu.ie de capon. Block-ftiops, Erjt 
de p'julies. 

To Block, -ing, -eu, v. a. [to inclofe, 
to fhut up] Bloijuer. 

To block a ca;ile 5 to block up a town. Blo- 
quer un chateau, bloquer une .lilU, en gjrd,r Us 
avenues avec des troupes. 

N 2 BLOCKAp? 



B L O 

BLOCKADE (b!ok-édf';,/. [a ficgecifrled 
on by ihutting up the place] Blocusy m. 

T^ Bl<ijCKADE, i>, a, Faiic U h'.ocui d'une 
fljce ; Iti bl'^ucr. 

KLOi^Khl) {\>\o\CK)^part. a-fj. Bh^uc, 

BLOCK. HE.^D tblôk'-hcd), /. [a ft-.pK 
feliou] Vn lourdaud^ un jJufiJe^ un tjf/r\t kura, 
iin hé'.iu'y *^ haiourdy m. ivuf, m. ar.c, m 
che'val dt bât, m. âne hâiéy m. luje^ i. fÉ\irej f. 
* h-tUhe^ f. 

BLOCK-HEADED (b':ok-hed '-2d), a^IJ 
[dull, ftupi;ij Sn^p'hic, h'r/r/. 

BLOCK-HOUSE ,blôk'-h5<^ûc.r),/. [a for- 
trtUi buiit ro block up a pafs] Ft/r, m. 

BLOCKING (biôk '-ïo'sTj^}, /. [blockade] 
U'crtion dt bloquer j bUcuSy m. 

Kr.oCKiNG [Archie] Sccle^ m. 

BLOCKISH (blôic'-ïch-), adj, [ftuuid, 
dull] Siufiiie, Lurdf grcjficr, hcbéfé, A bltxk- 
îÛi thing, T^alourder'ii^ {. balowdiji-, f. 

BLOCKISHLY (blok'-ïch:r-lé), ad-v. [in 
a blocklfh manner] Sîitfidcir.ent y bêunziîsty foire- 
r:tr/, lourdertcnf. 

BLOCKISHNESS (bIok'-ïchf-nc«), /. 
f ftupiditv] 5;fttiJï/.', f. bêcij'e, f. Joitijej £. grèj- 
fùretc, i. 

BLOIS, /. [capital of Blaifois in France j 
lat. 47^-55' ^•'• Ion. i^-^s' E.] Bîon^ m. 

BLOMARY fl^'BLoo^:ARY (bioùm'-îï-ré), 
/. [the firll to. je in an ïron-woik] Ajfiyitr'ie ., f. 

BLOND (blôn'd) [bo:ie-lace, coarfe lace] 
Blonde^ f. Blond-lace made in the ibûpe of a 
pîrfl^y-leaf, Peifily xr.. Blond îace-maker [that 
makes bl^-nds] Bhrjkr, m. 

BLOOD (bleudf), / [the red liquor that cir- 
culates in the bodies of animalsj Sang^ ni. 
Blood-veflel (a vein, an aitery), yaKJcûUy m. 
'vdiffe^u Jar.guin. The mafs of blood, La m.jje 
du j\irg. To flrop the blood, Atrittr le Jang. 
To whip one till the b'.ood come. Fouetter quel- 
qu'un jufgu au jsng> To let one blood, Soigner 
quelqu'un. To be let blood, Etrtjaigné, 

Blood [race, extraction] S,^ngy m. race, m. 
fûmil.'e, f. The princes of tiie blo^jd, Lc^ 
princes àufar.gy ou de in f ami Je royale. A dif- 
temcer that runs in the bloocJ, Une maladie de 
famWle. True blood will ahvays iTiow itfclf, A'^b 
jarg ne pcut mntir; Bon chiens ikaffent de race, 

* Blood [anger] CMre, f. indigr.atiov^ f. 
My blood was up, j^éion en colère* My blood 
begins to rife, Men Jang commence à i'échaujfei ^ 
Jl'îa colère s'evjîamme, 

* Cold blood [presence of mind] Sangjriid, 
pt éjence d'cjprity tranquillité' d'âme. In cold 
bleod. De Jang froid- 

■\ For h's Blood [though his blood or life 
was at flake] ^ar.d il y ireit de la tie. 1 
cou id cot do it for my blood, Je 71e U ferais pai 
quand il y i'oit de ma l'ie. 

» To breed ill Blood [to heat, to exafperate] 
Aigrir les esprits ; Echaufftr les creilUs j Faire 
fa.re du mawvais fang à quelqu'un. 

* Blood [the juice of anything] yus, m. 
The blood of the grape. Le Jus de la treille, 
le vin. 

To Blood, -ikg, -ed, v. a. [to ftàJn with 
tlo'bd i 10 accuftom to blood j fometîmes to let 
blood] Enjanglanter -y fouilUry couvrir de far.g-y 
accoutumer au fangy au ca< nage ; Jjignerj tirer du 
fang. 

BLOODED (bleud'-ëd), /<ir/. adj. Enjan- 
£lan:e'j Jjigne'-j ar.im/, en colère. 

* They were much blooded one againft an- 
other, lis e'toiint frt anime's Pun c-ntre rautre. 

BLOOD-FLOWER (bkiid^ -flaoueiir), /. 
fBot. h?emanthus, African tulip; a winter- 
flower] Ut'marjtkusy m. TuLpe du Cap^ f. 

3LO0D-GUILTJNBSS Cyeud-taïlt'-ï- 
pece), /. Aleurtre, m. alfa£inaty ra. 

BLOOD-HOT {bleud'-hotc},^.^". Chaud au 
degré de la chaleur du fang. 

BLOOD-HOUND (bleûd-haoûn'd), /. Li- 
vtitTy m. chi^n de haut nez j * ttjjajfmf ra. * meiit- 



B L O 

BLOODILY (bieûd'-i-Jé), adtf. [crueîly] 
D'ua^ 'Kaiiere fangiante, cruù.tmnt. Bloodîl) 
principled, S^u; a dei prinapa fa-gvinaires y cru. 
par (rinitpes. 

BLOODiNEES (bleû^'-i-nccO./ Etat Jon- 
glant y m. 

BLOODLESS (bleud'-lec^}, adj. [without 
biviodj or life; without daughter] i^i ii'a point 
■■f fang J fans vicy mort, ni^n'Jan^hinty fans tffu- 
fun de fang. 

To BLOOD-LET (bleud'-lete), ^. a. Sal- 
giery cuur-r la te ne. 

BLOOD-LETTER (bleûd'-let.cîîr),/ BhU- 
botcm.Jïey m. k, Jcigr.eury m. 

BLOOD-LETTING (bleûd '-i::-ïn'g«)» 
f. Sjigr/e, f. I 

BLOOD-RED (bîeiid '-icd), ad]. D'un r:ug. 
de Jar g-^ rcu^e cntme du Jang ; Jan^uîn. 

BLUOD-SHED (bleiid'-chëd)",/. [the crime 
of bio. d, muvder] MeurirCy m. effufn^n de far.gy 
f. hcmic'.dey m. 

BLOOD-SHEDDER {bleiid'-chëd-eaO, /. 
[a muiderer] Meurlriery m, hmicidfy m. i^f- 
jojfmy m. 

BLOOD-SHOT (bieui'-chôfO, or Blood 
SHOTTEN (bkiid '-chot tn), adj. Rouge, pU.n, 
de Jangj Jarguin. 

BLOOD-SNAKE (blcud '-snake), /. [hs- 
moirhou-, aT Afr'can f^rfent] Ih-mcrroui, m. 

BLOOD. STONE (bleud '-stonO, /- [li^- 
matites] Sanguine, f. hematite, i. Jorle de pierre 
rouge. 

BLOOD-SUCKER (bleiid'-seUk-eiîr),/. [a 
leechl S-2ngf:t-y f, au propre iic au figuré. 

BLOOD-THIRSTY (bicûd '-tsheurs-tc), 
anj. Altéré de fang, Janguii^aire. 

BLOOD- WARM (bleud'-oiiarm), /. Chaud 
con:me le f^ng, 

BLOÔD-WIT {bleud'-oûït^}, /. [a law- 
term; an amerciament for blcod-flied] -^^wj^wt/f 
que ron paie p'mr a-v'.\f fait effufi*n de Jang. 

BLOOD-WORT (bleiid '-oiieûrt*),). [Bot. 
Lapathum fanguineum, !ong-!eaved gardec-dock 
or patience ; jji heib to iUnch the blood] Pa- 
tience rougCy f. improprement i^^zMt jang-dragor.. 
Bette Jauvage, f. 

BLOODY (bleûd'-é), ac'j. [ûa'med wi.h 
Moud 5 cruel; blood-thirlïj ] Sanglant, er.jan- 
ghnte, cruel ^ acharne, Janguinaire. A bloody 
fight. Un combat fanglant, A bîcody fword, 
Une épée enfanglantée. A bloody man. Un homme 
fangusnaïre . 

BLOODY-FLUX (bleûd'-c-flcukO,/. Flux 
de Jang, m. dyjjintcrie, f. ^ caquejangue, ou 
CJguefanguc, f. 

BLOODY-.MINDED(bleûd'-5-maiVd-ëd), 
cdj. ^i aime à répandre le Jang, Janguinaire, 
cruel. 

BLOOM (bloûmf), / [bloflbm, the Hower 
which precedes the fruit] Fleur des arbres, f. The 
bte fits on the bloom, extraifting liquid fv.eet, 
L^abeiîh Jur les fcurs en tire une douce liqueur, 

» The bloom of youih, La Jieur de l'âge, la 
Jiur.cJJ'e en Jafeur. 

Bloom [the blue colour upoji plums and 
grapes newly gathered] Lafeur qui ef fur certains 
fiuits. 

Bloom [a gleam, cr blaft of hot wind] Une 
bouffée de Vcnt chaud, or de chaleur. 

Bloom, /. [in iron-woiks; ancony, a œafs 
of iron firft hammered or coming out of the 
bioomary] Loupe, f. ancrenée, f. 

To Bloom, -ing,-ed, v. rt, [to put forth 
or yield biofibms] Fleurir. 

BLOOMY (bloû '-mé), adj. [full of bloom] 
Fleuri, rempli de Jîeurs. 

BLOSSOM (blôs'-eîîmf), V. Bloom. 
To BLOSSOM (blos'-eiamtf), -ing, -ed, 
V. n. [to put forth bloflcmsj Flturiry poujjcr des 
feurs, être en Jîtur. 

BLOSSOMED ^blos'-eûm'd), part. adj. 
Fleuri, qui eft tn feurs. 

BLOSSOM-MONTH (blos'-eum'- 

mon'tsb), /. [the brll %nng-momfa in Uie acw 



B L O 

French calendar, anfwciing to April] Gtrmi. 
r.al, m. 

BLOT (biot;),/. [an obliteration of fome- 
iliir.g written] ;?a:urt, f. A proof full of blots 
or monks, Epr.wvc bavochée. 

Blot [blur; fpot in re,utatlon] Tackc, f. 
iU prnprc & au figure ; fieiiijj'urc, (. 

Bl .T [at BackgamnwiiJ Diime Tion uu-vertc, 
q^e l'on peut battre. 

To Blot, -TiNC, -ted, v. a. [to blur] 
Tacher, au propre & au figure. To blot a cloth, 
I ûihcr un iioh't. 

* To blot a rnan's reputation. Ternir la ri- 
futalkn {ie ^ttelqu^un. 

To Blut out, E facer, raturer, rayer, hf- 
fer, là cnner. l-.e had my name blotted out,// 
a raye', tfaeé, ratifie' m:n fi'-n, 

* To blot a thin^ out of one's remembrance. 
Effacer quelijue clr.f^ oe Ja m moire, la mettre en 
•.u'jli. * One aâ 1 ke" tliis blots ■uc a ihoufand 
rauhs. Une a^iwt ccmme , elte~ci efface n-.ule fautes. 

To Bi.ot, ■v. n. Faire Jei taches; bure, en 
cel-ns: Thi ^if it h\o-..i. Ci fapier b At, 

BLOTCH (biochO,/. [a fp;.t or puftule 
upon the (kin | Fujlule, f. tache, f. 

To BLO I'E (blôtc), -ikg, tn, w. a. [to 
fmoke, 10 dry by ih: fmoke] Fumer, Jàker à 
la jun-.éC' 

BLOTED (bl5'-;ïd), part. adj. Fum:. 
Bloted liernngs, Dei harergs futr.e's. 

CLOTTbU (blûi'-ëd),"/.dr(. aJj. ffom To 
Blot] Taché 

Bi-ottj n OUT, Effacé, raturé, rayé. 

BLOTTING (bloc -ïng«), / L'aahn de 
tacher, &c. 

Blotting, ad'j. Qm fait des taches, qut boit, 
en ce fens: B.otting paper, Pofier qui beii, pa- 
pier brcuillarj, m. papitr fjant, m. 

BLOW (biô), y. [a llrokej Coup, m. al. 
teinte, f. au propre & au figuré, he does no- 
thing without blows, // ne fait rien ou à force de 
coups. Jt is but a word and a blow with bioî, 
// li'a pas plutôt owvt-rt la bouche qu'il en vient 
aux coups. To mike a blow, Dar.ner fn coup, 
fapprr. To cume to handy blows, En .venir 
aux mai' s, faire le coup de poing. He took the 
town without itiiking a blow, l! prit la -ville fant 
coup férir, 

* Fortune's blows. Les coups de la fortune, 
les revers, les malheurs. The blow of death. 
Le coup dt la mort. At a blow. D'un coup, en 
une fois. 

Sloi/ [Epanou'ffcment des fours, m. fleur, f. 
Tulips or rofes in blow. Des tulipes ou des rofes 
épanouies, ou en ficur. 

Blow [the acl of laying eggs in flelh, applied 
to flies] Piquure de mouche dans la uianae, f, 
L'aSîion par laquelle la mouJies dépofent leuri 
neufs dai.s la viar.de. 1 he blows of tlies. Les 
pquures des mcu^ hes. 

To Blow, -ing, I blew (blou),Ihave blown, 

V. n. [to move with a current of air] Souffler, 

venter. The wind blows, Le vent fcuffïe. To 

I blow high, Fra'ichir. It blows, U vente, il fait 

du vent. It blew a terrible ficrm, II s'éleva un 

1 terrible or.ige. 

To Blow, S'ouvrir, s^ épanouir fen parlant des 
Ifîeurs) feurir. 

To Blow [to puff] Souffler, haleter, être iort 
d'haleine. 

To Blow over, P'fftr fans effet, fe difflptr. 
The ftoim blew over. L'orage je àiffipa. 

To Blow up, Sauter en l'air par la force de 
la poudre. Some of he enemy's magazines blew 
up, ^elques magaxins de l'ennemi fautèrent en 
l'air. 

To Blow, v. a. Souffler, enfler, fonner en 
foufflani. To blow the fire, Soupir Je feu. To 
blow a bladder, Eifitr une veffie. To blow the 
horn. Sonner du cor. To blow the trum.pet. Son- 
ner de la trompette. To blow one's nofe, Se 
moucher. 

* To blew »n alwm, Semer, répandre l''a- 
larir.s, 

• To 



B L U 



* To blow the coals, Hùuffcr h feu ai la â\j~ 

tarJf* 

To Blow avjav^ Ecarter, emporter en fiuf- 

fant. 

To Blow down, AhottrCy rcwerftr en Jo af- 
fiant. The wind blew drtwii mJiiy houles, Le 
•vent ren've'fi pltijituri tmnjor.s. 

To Blow out, Eteindre fn Jcuffav'^ fi'ifflf- 
B1-)W nut the CJndle, S^uJîirZt ou t'e.i^r.LZ /<; 

To Blow up, Fj'ire fauter, élever tntcir, 
fivjjîir en I nr \ au tî^^irc, exàtir, civcr» To 
bl 'W up a lOck, Eaire f.iutcr un rocher. To bl iW 
up a min-, Farejoiur une mine* To blow up a 
fcaher, So jjitr une f/'unrii en I'a'ir* 

To bl )w LÉ|i (to fwell), Bourfiujjiir. To blow 
i up vcai, mutton \ Bauffer un 'vcciUf un mouton , U 
fluffier. 

• To blow ufi the city into a tumulc, Ex.ii.r 
un tumuit^ dans la -vHU. 

*1 To blow one up, F,2ire fjut^r quilqu'un^ 
lut fain perdre fun emploiy lui faire faire ban^m- 
roule. 

* To Blow upon, Dccrier, de'crediter. This 
aulh'jr is blown upon, Oeji uv auteur décrie. 

BLOWER (biô'-i-u h /". [one who blows i 
an alchymilt, in- contempt] Sou^euy, f. qui 
/■#■, &c. 

Hi.nwER [a k*nd of rcgïfîer fet before a 
gr:iCeI ^nuff-ti m. 

BLOWINO (hi:>'-i'n'gw<), / L'avion de 
foujlcrj &c. Blowing glals, ^itjiage, m. 

liLOWiNG, adj. 0-agcux , fturl/Jàrtj qui j't'- 
par.ùuit* I'lowing weather, Teirpsor.igLUX' iïlow 
ing rofes, Des rofa qui s" epan'^uiff-^.t . iron blow- 
inc f'ipe (in glafà-houfcs), Tcie, f. 

"blown ibonf), part. adj. of To RIow ; 
which f^e. A fjil blown from the bolt-iope ir 
a rtoi'm. Vne 'vci/c détalinguét: 

KLOWTH (blotsh), V. Bloom or Blos- 
som. 

4. BLOWZE (bUouzO; /■ Ta rud^v, fat 
faced wench] Une file jiii£iiie & à trû^nic rouge. 

4. BLOWZY (bl.iou'-zci), adj. [fun-burnt, 
high-colouiedj Brute par U jolal j à trogne tn- 
luviince. 

BLUBBER, /. foil of a whale, the fat part 
of a whale that contains the oilj La grai/J} de 
haliine dont on lire I'/iuile, 

Blubber. See Blob cr Blobbhr. 
Blubber [urtica marina or fea-nett!e ; a fea- 
fifh] Oriie de mer, f. ortie marine, f. po'ijjjn' 
fieur, m. 

To Blubber (bleîib '-eur}, -ing, -En, 
V. ». [to weep in fuch a manner as to fwell 
the cheeks] S^cjler /es joues à force de pleurer. 
BLUBBERLIPS, V. Blobbe r lipb, ÊTr 
BLUBCHEEK.ED, V. Blobcheeked. 
BLUDGEON (bleùd '-jeune). /. [a ftnrt 
ftick with one end loaded] B^t.ncouit ^plombé 
par un bout, m. aJj:mtnoir, m. trique^ f. 

BLUE (blïou), J. [one of the four origlni] 
cclours] BleUf m. couleur bleue -^ couleur d'eau 
guc Ton donne au fer -^ la ffur de cerrains fruits. 
Pruiïian blue, Bleu de Piujje, m. Du;ch blue, 
ErnaUy m. azur de Hollande. 

Elue, adj. [of a blue colour] Bhuy dt 
coultur bleue. A blue ribbon, Un ruban khu. 
Blue aflhes (among co!our-men), Cendres bleue, 
i, pi. Blue-ftone vat (among Dyers \ tub filleJ 
with blue), Cuve d'inde. To begin to turn blue 
(among Dyers ; when the tub gets W.uc at lop), 
J''enir à doux. Blue Turquin noaiblcj Mleu 
Turquiny m. 

True blue, Wun beau bleu. 

• 4. A true blue Proteftant, Un Prct'eftant 
marque au bon coin. 

*4- To look blue upon one. Regarder quel- 
eu un de mawvais œil, 

*4- To look blue upon it. Etre étonné^ déco»- 
{trié, 

• 4. A blue apron ftatefman, Un hmme de 
Oifiifr qui je mêh de:; affains d'Etat. 

To Blue, -inc, -ïp, i». a. [to make blue] 



B L u 

Rentîre il/eu f tetntîre en bltu ; hltuir : an fîgurcj el^'- 

concerter ^ etciirer. 

To Bi.uii [to make blue with indigo] Em- 
bfijleier. 

To Bl ut the cloih for the firft lime (among 
I'.leachers), I' aJJ r Ui loda ou premier bleu. 

To Blur (among Gilders; to heat the 
mcul tin il becomes bue] BUu'ir. 

To Blue ftecl, Dmner à l'acier k fajf^- 
■ hht. 

l5I.UE-gELI.-F1.0VVER (blTnu 'bëll- 

flaoii-'Ur),/. I Rot. a fl wrr of ihebeil fluj^c ; an 
altringent and deieifivc plant] LampanuU, 1'. 
'ur.tdé<, {. 

BLUE-BOTTI.E (biou '-bot tV),f. [Cya- 
nus, a flowe; common in cirn-ficlds; a fly witli 
I large bliie-billy] B/m , m. laie.w, m. tmbi- 
fi'îy m. m-ju- lie bleue de la 'vmnde^ i. 

BLUED (blï^uM), [lan, edj. 'feint en lieu ; 
lu fi^.. di'cùncfru. 

BLUE-EYtD (blïou '-aid), adj. [having 
blue eves] ^\ a Its y:ux bicui. 

BLUELY (blïou '-Ic), <-./-!/. [with a blue 
colour] En bleu ; au figuré, »i.il, mulbeureuje- 



B O 



-KP, V. 0. fto dull; t» 

•/''«//(/-; nptinitr-j adjucir^ 
point. 



Em^uJJcr 



une 



*4- He cmie off" bluely, // i''ejl mal tué d'af- 
fa re ; II I en iji tiré comme Jîrlequ.T}^ a-vcc les 
ei'ivieres. 

HLuH-MANTLE (blï m '-m"n'-tr),/ [one 
Ï thï purluivants at aims] Un des poui-uti/ans 
I'armis. 

BLUENESS (blï u'-nëc<), / [the quality 
of being b'uc] Couleur bhue, le bleu. 

BLUFF {h\tni)yadj. [big, furly, bhinering] 
Ficrj arrogant^ injclent. A bluff look, Un re- 
gard fier. 

Bluff [in kz-A^ngMagz^ Avant fu^iu^a'vant 
le-'fié, ou gros a'vant, A hluff-hra.led {hip, 
J'aiff au dint Vétra've a peu d'élancemeut» 

To Bluff, V. To BLiNPFor d- 

BLUjSH (bliou'-khf), tf^j.^^fomewhatblue] 
Bleuâtre, tirant fur le bl u. 

BLUISHNESS (b.iou '~"idie-ncce),f [blue- 
ncfs in a fniall degiecj Bleu foible, m. bleu 
paie, m. 

BLUNDER (bleiin'-deur), /. [a grofs mif- 
tak^--] Faute, f méprife, f. iié-vuCf atierie, f. 
II bej-.une, m. A blunder in chronology. Une 
faute de chronologie^ un anaclironifme. 

To Blundf-r, -îng, -ep, -u. a. [to mif- 
take grofsly] Se méprendre grojiiremtntyfuire une 
bévue. 

To Blunder about [to flounder, to rtum- 
Lle] Agir éicurdimentf bronclur, fe tremper jur . 

To Blunder, t. a. [to confound blindly] 
Corfondre ir.cùffidérément^ fant réfexiony en 
étourdi. 

To Blunder out, Dire fans y perfer, en 
étourdi. 

BLUNDERBUSS (bleiînM '-Vr-McO) / [a 
ùioît brafsgun of a large bore] EJpin^otey f. 

BLUNDERER (bleùn '-j'eûr-cûr), or 
Blunder-head (b'eiin '-deiir-hed), /. [a 
block-head,a ftupîd fello-v]5r«//./f, m. brouUlony 
m. étnurdî, m ju, m. r.iuisy m. lourdaud, m. qui 
ne fait que des hé-vues. 

BLUNDERING (bleûn '-deûr-Vg«f), / 
L^aSîion de fe méprendre, conduite d\'tomdi. 

Blundering, adj. ^i agit en étourdi, A 
blundering fellow. Un étourdi, un jot. 

BLUNK.ET (bleùn '-këttfj,/.[a lightcolour] 
Sorte de bleu, ou .:.zur. 

BLUNT (bieiin't), / [in Fencing] Bou- 
ton, m. 

Blunt, a^J. [dull on the edge or point, not 
iharp ; dull in underrtandîng] Emouffé, obtus; 
au figuré, griffer, fans fineffe, lourd. A blunt 
p e n - k n i fe , Un canif émo ufé. 

* A blunt invention. Une Innjent'xon groffure. 
A blunt m^nd, Un ejprit fans fincffe, un efprtt 
lourd. A blunt a<5tion, Une aciion brufi^ue^ in- 
corfidéréc. To grow blunt, S'érrti.fjer* To be 
blunt with one, 
lifers 



To Blunt, 
reprefs j to allay] F.m 
fmlogcr. To blunt 
pùnte. 

• To blunt any immodi:ratc appetite, Réprimer 
quelque apjetit déréglé. • To biunt the pain, 
A.icucir,Jcul.iger la douleur, 

BLUNTED (bUun'-tCd),/'urr. adj. En-.cufjé'^ 
répi imé : adouci 

liLUNTLV" (bieiin't '-le), adv, [in a blunt 
manner, without fharpn fs ; C'arlely, roughly] 
Sans p-iinle ; au figuré, grojftèrenunt , brujquement , 
de but en blanc, bru', aliment, 

BLUNiNKSS (blfiin't'-rëcOî / [want of 
cJg*'or p lint ; coatfenefs, rouglincfs of manncr^J 
L é:at d'une p'unie émoujj'ée ; au figuré, grcffureté^ 
f. b-ufqniie, f, 

KLL'NTWlTTED (blcûn't '-ouït-cd), adj* 
[dull, ltup"dl S/up'idc. 

BLUR (bltur>,y: [blot, ft^in, fpot] TarhCyf, 
au propr ■ & au figuré j rature, t. pâté d*er.cre^ 

* Thii is a blur on his reputation, Cfi une 
tache à ja réputation. 

To lÎL t R, -RING, -RKD, f ., O. [tO blot J tO 

eftdc; to blêmi (h, (o rtain] 'Tacher, tatuier\ 
au fi^urô, ternir, fié'i:r. 

Blurred {b..cur'-rd), part adj. [blotted, 
ftaiijiîd] Taché, raturé; tern , fié: ri. 

To BLU,<. 1 (bieùrtir'*, -ing, -t n, a/, a, ufsd 
with :he adv. out. [lo fpcsk iaaavertcntly] Dire 
étoard:mcnt, c^u fans y pcrji.r ; 4- àéhagouUr, \ 
Iilurttd out a word which I heartily repent of, 
y'ai 4d étourdimcnt un mot d.nt je me repens 
fort. 

BLURTED our (bleiirt'-ed lonte), part, 
aJj. Dit fans r/Htxton, 

'blush (b"'cùch:-), /» [the colour in the 
cheeks railed by ih.ime or contuûon] Rougeur, f, 
rûu^Cj m. qui -vicrt de pudeur ou de Jior.te. A 
bluih appears upon het tace, Le rr>uge lui manteau 
'V juge. To pue one to the bluih. Faire rougir 
quelau'un. 

Blush [any fudden appearance] Afpc^,m, 
abord, m. At fitit blafh, Ah premier ajpecJ, 
d'abord. 

4- To get a blufh of a thing, Entrevoir u:ii 
chofe, la de'ct/Wvrir un peu. 

To Blbsh, -ing, -ed, V. n. [to betray 
{hame, confufion or moJefty] Rcugir par pudeur 
ou de Ji-nte. She blulhes ar it, Elle en rougit, 

BLUSHJNG (bleuch'-ïn'gwf), /. L'aBion 
de rougir, toug.ur, f. Bluihing is virtue's colour, 
La rou^tiir eji 'e teint de la 'vertUi 

PLÙSHY (bleùch 'é), udj. Rouge de honte, 
ou par pudeur. 

BLUSTER (bleus '-leur), /. [roar, noife, 
lumult ; fury] Bruit, m. tumults, m. tapage^ 
m. ttntamare, m. brouhaha, m. fureur, f. 

To Bluîter, -ING, -ED, -y. n. ["^o roar as 
a ftorm] Faire grand bruit \ au figuré, tempUer^ 
faire du fracas, ptfler^ être turbulent , furieux. 

BLUSTERER (bleus '-tfÛr-eÛr),/. [a fwag- 
gerer, a bully] Tapageur, m. rodomont, m. fan- 
fare?:, m. faux brave. 

BLUSTERING (bleus '-teîir-iVgw), /. 
Tapage, m. fracas, m. grand bruit. 

Blustering, adj. Bruyant, impétueux, ora* 
geux, 'vi'-'lent. Bluftering airs, Des airs bruyans* 
tilufterlng wind, Un vent impétueux. Bluftering 
weather, Ui temps orageux. 

* ■\ bluftering rvian, Un homme •violent, A 
bluftering ftyle, Un fiyk^éhémenf. V. Loud. 

BLUSTEROUS (bleus '-treiic«), ad), [tu- 
multuous, noîfy] Bruyant, remuant, qui aime le 
bruiT, quifepla'tt dans le défordre, 

BO (bô), inref. [woid o*^ terror] Mot dont on 

fe fert pour exciter la terreur. M. le Che^ 

, valier CuiJ.'aume Temple dit que Bo étùit un 

ancien capitaine dont le nom feulfafclt trembler j'i 



ennemis. 

•\\. He cannot f'.y Bo to a goofe, Oefi un 

Brif^ucr queli^ë'un, U bruta- j poltron, une poule mouillée qui ne juït pas répondre 
un mit. 



13 



BOA» 



BOA 

BOA, / [Kit. Hlft. rn aquat'c fcrpent 
prodiiiiuas file, which follows, hcnis ot oxen] 
Sui, m ■ 

BOAR (liûrt),/. [ihetnalefwine] yerrat,m. 
porcj m. c^chjn n.jh, Boar-p:g, ^t-ww verrsty 
m. A wild biar, Vr Javgher, t\ young wild 
bjar, Miir(ii£:n, m. Wild boar-, Ei'ts r.i'a. 
Bnsr (the male of arat), R^ir, m. Bojr-fpsar, 
Eficu ftur la c.':.'JJ'c au [ar.glier, m. Wild boar 
of Africa, Po'CJ ijrgi groir.oa fartglitr d' Afi ifue, 
fn. W^IJ boar of «meiica, FtC-iri, m. 

To BoAR,t/. n. [in Mancgs] Pcrur Ic ntx au 
vert. 

BOARD (bCr'd), /. [a plank] ^J, m. 
flancie, f. A Jofe boaid, Ur ah dciaihe. A 
lide-board of a tub, Une dnu-vi. Striking '.he j 
ball in one of the oppofite boards (at Tennis), J 
Csaf d'aU. Board cr pole of a harpficord, j 
Barre, f. Sound-bo^rd oi aharpficoid, Ta^/e j 
Sound-board of 



BOB 

BOAllISH(bôr'-.chO. oi;[fvvlnifti, brutal, 
cruel] De iûr.gtUr, qui appartient au Jjug io- ; 
grojfur, brutal, crue/. 

BOAST (bisi/),/. [theaû orcaufc of bo.ft- 
ing] f'''ur.ter-e, f. c/leriati'-fif f. vaijte ghire, va~ 
rire'j f. mc-ntre, i. parade, f. To make bcail ©f ! 
fdnie:hing, & niauter d'une chjcf tn tirer 
rjarÀié. 

To PoAST, -INC, -ED, T'. a. [to brag, to 
exulc] Vatiter; faire trcph^'e, mor.tie, oa parade , 
de . , , He buaited his birth, 11 vant'.it Ja naij- 
j'ance. 

To Boast, Gajcor.ner, dire des gaf.onraJes, 

To Boast in, ar of, v. «. He vanter, Je 
ghrifier de , , . . They b ^afh-d in that which 
was their fhame, Ih Je g'^y^ft'/ient de ce quijai^mi 
leur Irjrjte. You boail of your learning, J^oui 
'Vùui 'vante'Z de voire Javcir, 

^ To BoaT, Je -vanttr ; to Vrag, Je glorifier ; 



iTharmome d'un clavecin. Sound-board of an I to vaunt, -vaniir j to puff, icuer, prvcr ixtrlme- \ 
Crgan, S:mmier, m. \rnenl (fynon.) : The iir.l of lh;fe fignifies loi 

Board [Countii-board] ^Me, f. ctinjnt, m. ] difplay wiih oftentat'on :lie talents or advantages ' 
afftnMe'e, f. Cy^tr de 'J uridituor, ^ui fe lient aaliur ' we may poffefs : the two next have the (ame 6g- 
a'une l^lie, f. Table, (. penfim 'alimentaire, f. | nificatiun, but are raU-.,T of vulgar ufe : 10 puff • 
I wifli the king wruld be pleafcd fometimes ^o be ' is to fpe.ik or write in praife of any thing beyond ■ 
prefent at that board, Je iie,iidrm que k rj ajjijhit , what it dcferves. I 



quelquefVtS à ec Corjeil. A member ot the B' a'd, 
Un membre du C-.rJeil. They were all fitting at his 
board, lis e.oier.t tous aj/is à Jj table. To put out 
a child to board, Aleftre un cnjart en pcnjtcn. 

* Abo^ E-Eo.ARD, adv. [openly] Ouverte- 
ment, franchement, Jans deguijement, tête-levée, 
fans rien craindre, 

•4- I am above-board, Je ne crains perjonne, 
jejuis au-deffus de tcutc crainte. 

A chefs-board, Uii e'cUquier. A falling- 
hoard, One trape. 

Board [a Ihip] Bord, m . navire, m. He 
tonfelVed himfelf to a capuchin who was on 
board, // Je corfejl'a à un capucin qui e'loit à bord. 

To GO ON BOARD A S.HIP, S\n:barquer, en* 
tree dans un vaiffrau. 

Cobbing-board (at Sea), BJfou de jujiice. 
Long-board (faid of a veflel plying to wind- 
uaid]. Bord alonge', qui alonge. Board in rack- 
ing, Bsrde'e, f. To ply to windward by boards, 
Courir plufeuri bordées 

Streightening board (in Pin-making), F.gin, 
m. Softening b^ard (among Sh-.mmy-dieflt.*is), 



BOASTED (bSst'-ëd), part. adj. Vùnté. 

BOASIEK (biit '-eur), /. [he who boafts 
any thing ollentatioufly ; a bragger] £>iii Je 
vante J gl'jrieux, m. fanfaron, m. vanteur, m. 
Il gafeonmur, m, 

BOASTFUL (bôst'-foiil), adj. [oftenta- 
tious, inclined to brag] Vain, glorieux, orgueil- 
leux. 

BOASTFULLY (bôst'-foiil-é),d<fi'. [often- 
tatioufly] En fanfarcn. 

BOAST.NG (bôsi'-ïn'g«),/. V. Boast. 

Boast ! NG, uii/, V. Boastful. 

BOASTINGLY (bust '-ïn'gw-lé), adv. 
[oftentatioufly] Avec oflentation, par cfentatv.n 

BO-4T (boti;),/'. [a vcflel to pafs the wa;er 
in] Bjteau, m. barjue, f allege, f. A fhip-bjar, 
Cbaioupe, f. canot, IT.. Paflage-brat, Ptfytff-Z-tf 
OM paquebot, m. Fly -ho^it, Flibot, m. Fcrry.b;;at, 
Un bac. Adnct-hoat, Patached'avis,{. avij^., m. 
B atful, boar's bad (fare of a waterman), ^j/c-Z/c. 
Little boat BatcUt, m. Ballaft-boat (lighter). 
Bateau de'lijieur. Fifliirg-boat (fifheimm), 
Bateau pécheur. Watering-boat, Barque à eau. 



PaRffin, m. Board (upon which lozenges are | Flat-bottomed b.iat. Barque de dejeente. Piovi- 
irade). Tour, m. 1 fion-boat, bum-b>ar, Birque de vitandier. Boat 



BoAsD [among Eo >k-bindeis ; pafte-brard] 
Carton, m A bo' k in boards. Un livre broehé en 
cartzn. To fquire the boar^is, Rabaiffcr le canton. 

To Bf^.^RD, -ING, -rD, V. a. [o !.iy wiih 
boards] Plarehaer, garnir de plancJres, border. 

To BoAtD [to enter a (hip by force] A- 
h'rder, atler ou venir à I'abo'-d, ge. I boarded 
the king's fllip, y^abori2i le vaiff au du roi. 



in ftanv, Barque en fagot. Coach-b >af, much 

ufed on the river Seine, C::c/:e d'ee:u, m. gaho'e, f. 

Paflage-boat, fe:ry-bnat, Barquero'.e,{. harqua. 
' nette, barcarjte,i. Trimtheboat! (a fea-phiafe), 
1 Barque droite ! Boaffor the coral fifhciy, Sal- 

teau, m. Crank-boat, Canot jahux. Dut#h 
j boat (a vedel made ui« of in the Weft Indies), 
I Bot, m. ('Un boat. Chaloupe eanorrière. Sbarp- 



To'board one, Aho-der quelqu'un, l'approcher j bottomed boat. Bateau fait en dos d'âne. Japan 
ie lui, acecJfer,jAr,dre quelqu'un, approcher de lui \iovi\f\g\>i!i^t, wiihouc decks, employed to fi(h 



pour lui pO'ler. 

* -^ To board a woman (to pick her up), 
Aborder une femme, I'aecojier, la raccrocher. 

To Board, v. n. Eire, ou vi-vre, en penjlon. 

EOAkOED(b£r'-dcd),/>fl>r. adj. Planiheyé; 
ah rdé; rjecroehé. The boarded lottom of a 
bed leai, Enjon^ure de lit, goberges (terme de 
upijfier). 

POARDER (iôr '-deûr), / [one who die-s 
win another at a fe tied rate] Penfscmnaire, tiCJS 
{. qui ef. tn per.fun. 

BO.^RDl- G (tôr'-diVgK),/. VaHionde 
flan^heyer, Sec. 

Boarding, Alc-dage, m. The bojrding 
of a (hip, L'abordûge d'unvaiffeau. 

Boarding-house, / Maijon ou l'on tient 
desfenfontmires, f. penjton, f. 

Boarding-school,/. Ecok où l'on prird 
des perfionnaire;, f. 

BOARD-WAGES (bôrd-cné '-dicî), /. pi. 
wages allowed to fervants to keep themfehes in 



whales, Cujtfome. m 

BOAT-riOOK. (hot '-houk), /. Crcc de 
batelier, m. gaffe, f. 

EO^iTMAN (b.ji'-manf), !;rEoATS-MAN 
(bots '-ny.ne),J. [he who manages a boat, feriy- 
man, wherr-.-man, w3t?r-man] BatJier, m. 

BOAT'S'-PA.NTtR (lets '-pën'-teiir), or 

M XIRING-Rr.pr, EOAT-BOPZ,/. Boffil dc cha- 
loupé, de canot, f. 

EOAT'S-SCOOP (bôts'-skoupe),/. [fkeei] 
Ee-.pe, t. 

BOAT-STAFF (lôt'-ttaf), / fa (laffufed 
to manage a beat] Crcc, m. perche de bate- 
lier, {. 

EOATSWAIN(bôt'-souënf; al Ja bS'-sn), 
f. [an oiScer ra board a fliip, v.ho has the care 
of her riggings, &c. ] Bffeman, m. eoitre- 
maitre, m. cffcier de l'équipage d'un vai/Jeju, m. 
Boatfwain's mate, Sffeman, m. Soirteimes the 
meantft boatfwain msy help to prcferve ihc ihip 
from finking, S^eJquefois le dernio' iOntre-ma'ltre 



victuals] Argent que l'en donne à un d'.ntjlique\pnt Jauver h vafjeau du naufrage. 

fiur fs nourriture ;' argent à dépenjer, m. \ BOB <,hw),J. [a pendant, an ear-r'mg] Pen- 



BOD 

Aant dUreilUf m. The gaudy gofTip în jewels 
dreft, and ôt Cdch car a bob, i.j co^uttte rUi~ 
euh fan'e de bijuux, avec un J^itidiznt à ci:ii^:.e 
ercîiie. 

BoE [a dry feob, a jeft, a w;pe, cr farca'm] 
Lard'jK, m. mot pt^uii'::^ m. t'ait dtr ro'th^^.K^ 
ou farcaimcj m. fùnte à'une éf.igidtr.n:t, t. 
hr'jcû'df m. To give a dry rob, I>roc<:*d.-:r^ 
He has been fharply laun.ej by piiichcâand b-jjs. 
On lu crudUmcnt attaqué j;ar des raïllenei i^ des 
Jarcojmes. 

BoB [burden of a fong] Refrain d'une clar- 
fin, m. lo bed, to bed, wili be the b^L or ilie 
fong» ^« /''j au hi J jera U rcjtain àc la 
char.J9n, 

Bob [the ball of a fhoit pendulum] Le - 
tHhj f. [a cemmwn ear-ïing] Pendant d'ordile 
de bas pnx, m. 

To Bob, -KING, -BED, f. ». [to ft ri ke, to 
drub, to cheit] Flapper ^ taper, tapoter •, trcm^er-y 
duper^Jourb^r, tuuchtr. 

To boB, 1/. n. [ro hang] Pendre^ pa:- 
diUer. 

BOBBED (hôb'-'d),/)j.;. adj. FrapfJ, .tc 
BOBBIN (bob^-Tof), /". [i fmail pinut wm-.l, 
with a notch to wina the (bread abGu^, v,h.n 
women weave lace] Bi^bir.e, f. fnfeau ù ûiri:tUr^ 
m. i>rcd'jir, m. 'i o wiud ihe thread about ilie 
bobbin, Echiner U pi. 

BOBBING (bôb'-in'g«f), /. Vi^ai-.n de 
frapptry f, 

B jCBiKf;, afj* [hanging] Pendant, ^ui pen- 
dùU. 

DOBIO, /. [the larseit river of Chili] 
BMo, m. 

BOB-ROYAL,/, [gin, Geneva; a fpiri- 
tuous liquor] Fau-de-nju de GerKi-re, f. 

BOB-STAY [in fea- language] Sous'barbe de 
beaupré^ f. 

BOB-TAIL (bob'-télf), /. [Oiort-tail] Pe- 
tile queue, courte- queue. 

Xjcz-t.m-l [a kind of ihort atrow-head] La 
peinte ou U fer d'une fcche. 

BOB-TAILEU tbob'-tei'd), adj. [having a 
bob-iail, or a fliorc tail j Ecourte, à qui on a ctiupé 
la queue* 

BOB-WIG (bob '-ruïgaf), /. [a fhort-wig] 
Perruque cowte, perruque d'aôbe', 

EOCA or BoGA, or BuCCa,/. [in Ichrhyo- 
logy J b ce, boors, a kirid of fpjrus , uian>>fcopus 
or ftar-gazeri a beaui ul Mediterranean tifhj 
Bogue, m. Urjj.cfccpe. m. ou regarceur d'e'toiles, 
m. rajpecon ou tapecon, m, 

BOCCA,/. fin Clafs-miking, the round hole 
in the working-furnace] T'iar, m. To ftop the 
bocc3s of a glifs-houle, Margtr les Jiun à 
^•erre. 

BOCC.^L, /. [ag'a's made open and round] 
Bicculj m. 

BOCCASIN:,/ [fine buckram]5oafrtfn/«. 
' GREAT BOv^HAR A, /. fa k'ngdom of 
Afia] La grjidc Buchjrie ou BuLane. Liale 
Eociiuia or Cafhgiir, La petite Bue h j tie. 

EO:ïCL\KD (bok'-lan'd or Book land), 
/. [a fiee-hold cr fiee-lani, held by evHence în 
W(iting or chjfrer, and oppoftd to ftlk-hmdj 
which muft defcend to the next heir] Tenet 
inal'ierable:, qui "Viennent au plus ptccùe hé- 
ritier* 

To BODE (bode), -ikg, -ed, v. a. &- «. 
[to porterd, to piefdge] Proncjiiquer, préjagcr, 
Th's bc'des fonne mifchief to us, Ceci n;us frejage 
qurlquc- malheur. It boded well to you, Cet At un 
bon augure peur 'vous. 

BODED (bô-ûëd), part. adj. Proncfiqué, 
préjagé. ^ 

BODEMîrTJT (bods'.mënH), /. [omen] 
PréJagCy rn. augure., m. 

To BODGE tbodj«), V. To Eoc-nr.E. 
BODiCE (bod -icf),/ [quilted ftaysJCc//^.', 
m. corpifans bûliines, m. 

BOD;ED (bod'-ëd), ^tfrr. adj. Ccrpulent. 
Big bodied, Grot) replet» Strorg-bodied, F&r;, 
ncTve'Jx* 

BODJKINS 



B O D 

rODl^ClNS or BoDHKiNS, inferj. [« C9- 
mic.ll '''A h] l-'t-nirt: f./n:t ffiij^ vcnlre-hiiu 

BO 'ILt^S (boJ -i-itc.'), udj. [incorpo- 
»e.ilj huortort'l. 

BODILY (bod'-V-Ic), udj. [coipor.al] Cor- 
porel., fui couenne U lorps, 

BouiLV, jd'u. [corporeally] CorporelUment, 
*4' I'o ^^^ bodily upon a thing. Employer 
toutes jis J'jrcei ù une chife. 

HoDTLY [in fea-language] Par h tra-ven. 
To drive bodily upon a coaÛ, D/ii-ver far le 
tra'vc i du njû'ijjcau Jur une côte. 

HODKIN (bûd'-kiiic), /. fan inflrument 
ufed 10 bore huk'^ ; or to draw a tibbond th^tu^h 
a I 'Op J or to drefs luir, &c.] /^Viry.'j, in. 
aigu'iiU de :êtiy f. fer à frijer, m. A printer j 
bollcin, Fùitjfe d'']m/rim.ur. Bodkin (Co tr,ice 
lines wirh), Marquoir, ni. 

lïOOV, / [the material f«ibfîance of an 
anima'] Co-pij m. carcujfey f. Tne b')dy a:id the 
Tuui, Le corps fcf tame. A boi/ well made, 
wcil-prnpoitimed, U'ico>ps hienfiUi, bten propor- 
ti nnct A dead body, JJn crpi mort, un cûdwvre. 
A ICdO body (/kdcco;i)' Cou\t//tt f. A writ to 
appiehcnd ihu body, U'l d^cict de prij'e de cwpi j 
dntrûhitc par corfSj i. 

■f To rnjkean apoihcary's fhop of one's bjdy, 
t'aire de Jon corps une boutique d'apothiiaire. 

BcDY [matier] Corps, m. mai'ùre, f. A 
body fimp e cr mixed, C'.rps fimple, corps mixte. 

BoDV [fiibftance] Subfiancey (. A metalline 
bjdy, Um juhjiance jr.t'tall i^ue. 

'Bi'DY [a peifoij] PerfmUy f. homm'-^ m. A 
wife body, XJn homme fage. A bufy-body, Hcmme 
ardtnty ou fe^vjr.e intn^jrte, \\ un iJtdlon. 

Somebody, Q^iclquun. Any Lodvj ^i q'JC ce 
Jo'fy tout le monde. Every b')dy, C/it2cun, tout Ic 
monde. No-body, Pcrfomte {^a'vec négation). 

Body [co.por:ition j a number of men unitcdj 
CorpSf m. focie'ie'y f. union de pl'-Jîcuri ferjonnes. 
The poii:ic body, Le corps poiuique, ta jocté'.ê 
tii/ile, l"he p-irliament wc-nt tuither in a b^dy, 
L' porhm'^nt y a'la rn corps. 

The b idy of the clergy, or njbllity. Le corps 
du derge'y de la v.oblrffc. 

Body [a colleflive mafs] Ct^j, m. coUec- 
tion d" /sommes ou de c/icfcs, f. re.uà'y m. A great 
body of men, Un grand corps d'armée^ ou de 
troupes, The army was divided îr>tû three bo- 
dies, L^ârm'c eCoit di-LÎje'e fn trois corps. A bod-\ 1 
of Frencli, Un corps de F-arpis. A b.'dy of 
civil Ijw, Un corps de droit ci-lH. A conipiete 
body ûî hidorv, Un corps ccmp'tt d^nijhire. A 
body of laws, Un ricueil de lony Un code. 

Body [the principal part of anv thing] Corps, 
m. la principale partie d'uni clicjf. Body of an 
aTtar, Cjfre d^autel. Bodyof aluce, theorbe. Sec. 
Cor ps y in. donte,t. Thebody of a coach, Le corps 
d'un carroffiy h caijje. The befiegers had taken 
the OLitwoik', and plied the body of the fdace, 
Les ajjî/gejns avaient pi is les dehors y '-^ ■étaient at- 
taches au caps de !a pla.e. The body of ^ 
Iftter, Le cerfs d'une lettre. The body oi' an 
army, Lc corps, ou le grcs d'une armée, 'I he 
bo !y ot a church. La nef d'une c'glije. The 
body of 3 tiee, Lt- ttonc d'un arbre. One fees 
cavities in the body of the moon. On voit des 
cauiti's dans le corps de la Lune. 

Body [real ty] Carpi, m. rcalitc. To catch 
at the Ihidow tor the body, Prendre r ombre pour 
lÎ! corps ^ ifxiT apparence pour la réalité. 

Body [ihengih] Corps, m force, f. "Wine 
of a good body, Un vin qui a du co'psy de la 
force. That paper has not body enough, Ce pa- 
pier n'j point ajjez de corps. Body ot the doth 
(amo 'g woollen-drapers), Nerfy m. corps, m. 

To 1Î0DY, -ING, -I'.D, 1'. il^ [to give 3 

form, to pr^oduce m fome form] Produire, ou 
donner une forme. imagination bodies forth the 
forms of things unknown, L'inij^inalion donne 
drs funnes aux c.hofes i-iconnvcs \ je forme ou pro- 
duit des imagci dei chofes inconnues. 

BODY-CLOTHES (bod '-e'-UozO, /. 
[cloailiing fur horfes] Houjey f. couverture, f. 



B O I 



BOL 



BOG (bogftf), / fa marni,afen, amoraCs] !/ ftuibulence] yuicncct f. imp//uo/it/, f. vr7;«l 
Marais, m. marécage, m, fondrière, f. crow \ tnence, \'. fougut, f emportim:nt, m. 
litre, f. I B().S-LE-DUC, Boi.duc, /. fa town of 

BOOA,/. [bo-ps, aMelit. fift, a fpecics of i Dutch Brabant j l^t 5''-4o' N. Ion. 5^-16' 
the fparus] B>gue, m. V. B jc a • £• i ^''is le Dur, m. 

BOG-TROr I ER (bo^'-fdt-pûr),/ [one I BOIVOISiS,/ [a country of France] jffjù- 



who lives in a boggy cotiniry] Comeur de marais, 
m. habiant d'un pays marécageux. 

To BOGGLE (bôii -gi'), -INC, -ED, «. 
n. [to rt-Jrt, to hcfitatL-J Sar'Cter, recultry he- 
fit^r, balancer, barguigner. Vou boggie, yuas 



recidex. I did not boggle at it, Je ne bahmjai 1 l^a-a, m. 



If fis, 1 

iiOJOBI, /. [a beautiful fnake of Ceylon] 
B'yM, m. . 

BOKHaR A,/.fatown and kingdom ofTar- 
ta-yj lat. sg^'-Js'N. I >n. 65*^-50' £.j Bo- 



lus lù-d'iJ'us. 



BOLD (bÔldf), adf [during, ftout, fearlefs. 



BOGGLRR (bog'-It;ur), /; [a doubter, a couia^eous; imi-od-ni ) //.i-^/i, cn/rr/^f-i«j/7r,/r. 



tiiimrous man J Vn homme timide, irrejolu ; une 
ame puftila^nme, bai ^usgneur, m. 

BOoGLiNG (bog -lïnVfO» /■ II Bargul- 
gnag^-y m. 

BOGGY (bo;;K'-é), adj. [m-iriliy, fwampy, 
I V. Marshy] Maréageux, plein de fondrières, 
; éveux. 

I BOG-HOUSE (bûg'-haoucO,/. f houfe of 
I office] Lts lieux, m. pi. le p- we, f. les commo- 
: diîci, i. pi. 

BOHEA (bû-ki'),/. [a fort of tea] The' 
I éouy m. ou the' noir. 

BOHEMIA (bo-hi'-mï-:'i),/ [a kingdom of 



<geux, intrépide -y im/udent, ejfr.nie, ajjiir/y 
gjdl'ird. A bold to^dicr. Un Jolaat hardi, ccu- 
ratrcut, intrépide, décrmin'. A bold face, Ut 
effronté, un itjipudtnt. To be too bold. Etre irob 
hardi, porter h hardiejje pjqu'a la témérité^ 
juj'qu''à l imprudince. 

Bold f freej Hardi, libre, dégagé A b.ild 
ftrok^. Un trait ha-di. A boid piflurc (do^ie 
with fpirit), Pinceau 'tirdi. 

BotD [a fea-teim: fure] A bald /horc,, 
Bergry \. côte^LTc, où l'on p ut aborder fans 
danger, f. cote écore, cote de fer. 

Tû make Bold, r,r To be bold (which î$ 



Europe in Germany] Bohèm-, f. Bohem'an | better). Prendre la liherté, oj.r, avoir la kar> 



(of Bohemia), i^/i tji de B-jhlme. (a roving per 
Ion like a gypfy), BJu'mien. 

BOIAR, V. GovAK. 

HOICUAIBA,/. fa large fn^ke of Pero, 
Mexico, &c.] BAcuaiha, m. 

EOICiNiNGA [the Brafilian name for the 
rattlefnake] Serpent ajonncttes, m. tangedor, m. 

BOiGUAGU, /. [Bubalinusi a terrible fer- 
pent of Ceylon and Mexico] Anacandaia, ana-^ 
condo. m. boigujcuy m. 

FO[L (boil), f. [bile] Ulcere, m- furonch, m. 
clou, m. An angry boil, Un ulcère malin. 

To BojL, -INC, -KD, V. n. [to be agitated 
by heat ^ to be eftervelcent] Bouillir. The pot 
b'j'U, Le pot bout. To boll fa(î, Bouillh- à g'cs 
b'iudhns. To make the pot boil. Faire bouillir 
la maimife. To bcîl again. Faire rccuiie* 

* My blood boiled within me. Le Jang me 
bouiUoit dans les •veines. 

To BuiL AWAY (boil'-eoije}. Diminuer à 
Jorce de bouillir. 

T0601L OVER (boil'-o-veiir), Se répandre 
à farce de bcuillir, 

* Hc begins to boil over with rage, Lij_/«/-ettr 
le tranjporfe. 



dieffe, 1 was bold to fpeak, 'J'ojai parler, \ 
have made bold to fend to your wife, 'jf* ai pris 
la liberté d'en^'O er un meffige à vctie femme» 
He is too bold wiiK the eloquence of former 
times, // Critique trop librement f éloquence du 
An in I. s. 

He makes bold with thofe things to whîcH 
the greatell reverence 13 due, LI f* dnne la U» 
bene de plaijanttr fr les objets Us plus refpeci' 
ables. 

To be fo bold as to fay. Prendre la liberie d» 
dire:, \[ je I iencier à dire y s^e'mjfi.iper à dire. 

To HOLDEN (bôl'-a'n), v. a. [to make 
bold] Enhardir, encourager. 

'ïo BûLDEN, V, n, [itf grow bold] S^evkar- 
dir, s'encourager, cfir. 

BOLDF.-aCE {lôid'-fCcà]', Boldfaced 
(bold '-fë-st), V, Impudence, Jmpudknt. 

BOLDLY (bÔld'-Ié), <3/f. (in a bold man- 
ner, with courage ; frcelyj Hardiment, fc'emer.r^ 
courageufeme'-t, avec bravoure j librement, avec 
liberté, confiemmcnt, fanc/umtnt. To fpeak 
boldly, Parler Aardimer.t, parler libren.e!:!. 

KÔLDNESS (b6ld'-nëc^), / [daringnefâ ; 
fteedom ; courage,, bravery ; aflurance ; impa- 



To BoiL, T. a. Faire bouillir. To boi! a ) dencc] Hardieffe, f. audace, f. liberie, (. lOwage. 
piece of meat, Frf/rf bouillir un morceau de vi- \ m. fermeté, f. aJLrance, f. intrépudit'^ f. effion-* 
ande. To boil to pieces. Faire bouillir jufqu^à U^'ie., f. impudence, f. 



■édui' e en morceaux ou en charpie. 

BOILARY (bûïl '-a-ré), y. Lieu où l' on fait 
leftl, m Jalinty f. 

BOILED (L;nl'-'d), paît. adj. Bouilli, Boil- 
ed meat. Le b'.uilli, de la viande bnuiUie. Hjlf 
boiled away, i^i a diminué de inoiiiê en cuijant, 

BOiLER (bull '-eûr),/. (a ftove in a kit- 
chen, or wafb. Or bew-houie] Fourneau de cui~ 
[m:, &c. chaudron, m. chaudière, f. [a large 
kert'e to boil water in] Bouilloire^ f. [u'ho 
bolls, in the Mintl Reruiteur, m. 

FOILING (boTr-ïn>0» /• L'union de b:u- 
illir, ou de fure bauilir, f To tînifti tJie 
boiling fin n^akîng f«lci être ; to make the 
nitroos wa-er go through all the tubs] Fairt la 
cuite. 

Boiling, adj Bcullart. BoiTng-hot, Tout 
h':u'Jlam. Bjlliiig youth, 'Jeun^fft bowMan'c, 
ardente. 

I-OISTEROUS (b'ab'-ier eucO, adj. [vio- 
lent, turbii'ent] Violent, furieux, téhe'ment, im- 
pi'tuetix, petulant, turbulml, ^ fuéîuciix* A 
boiilerous wind, VetJt vol-nf, impétueux. * A 
boifterous youth, Un jeune Ihinmc pétulant, un 
jeune étourdi 

BOISTEROUSLY (bjïs'-rer-eûi-lé), adv. 
[tumu'tiioollv } llo'cmment, ave imtétuofté. 

lîOiSTiîROUSNLSS (boïb'-iu-t s-nyc^;. 



^ Buldnefs, /wf/ff^; audacio'ifnefs, i7K(/û« j 
impudence, impudence \ effrontery, effronterie (fy- 
non ) ; There is a commendable boldnejs that 
pf'ceeds frtim confcîcus worth; bur, that here 
meant fptings from ignorance, is confident and' 
prefuming : audacioujnefs U a gieater drgiee M 
boldnef-j is ftceled a^ainfl; reproof, and is rude 
and noify : impudence is an utter ftiang r to mo- 
dcfty, ii fcuriiU^us and abufive ; cffrcntcy pro- 
ceeds from pride and ftlf-fufficiency, is over- 
beiring and iniolent. The bold ^^q unawed by 
dilhdence, they fpeak wiih great alTurance ; nei- 
ther the qu-'lity or rank of thofe they addrefs 
being able to dllc >nccrt ihem. Tht mo e you 
reprove the <3.Wji;;.vî m <n, the moie ir hardens 
him ; he wilfully forge's the refpe£t due to 
his fuperiorî, and idly imagines his bolfterous be- 
haviour a diilinguiihing maik o( manhood. The 
weapons of the impudent are faucinefs and abufe, 
with which they lay ibout th'Mn in a moll un- 
merciful maprer. The man of effrontery Is arrc- 
g-iMi and infoleiit, a IlK*nger to good-ienfe z\^'.- 
gonri.-bieeHing. 

BOLE (bol^),/. [trunk] Trorc d'arl>re, x^, 

^OL-EyOr rather Br^-wr. ; wh-c^i fee. 

Bole, Poit. [a roeaCuie oi^ c^rn, containing 
fix buJÎielb] Mfure defx hoffcaux^ f. 

Boi£ [a kind of fofli^e, Ui\<luoiis earth-] 



BOL 

Htl, m. terre b-An'irt, f. terre figiile'e, f. Bole '• 
-Armeniac, Bd d\^rméi!te. 

BoLE [of a pipe] L^tnhachure d^ur.e ftpe^ï. 
le f'Mr;:tiit d'une f pCy m. 

BOLETITE,/. [a clayey ftone in the form oi 
a m^rel j Bo.'iiiie, f. 

BOLETUS CERVlNUS,/. fa fortof mu(h- 
rO'")!!!] Bale.'us Cer'vinuSj m. Truffe de cer-fy (. 

BOLINA{br> iiï'-nï},/. [Mythol. a nymph 
rendered imnioical by Apollo for her modeHy] 
B.i.tia, f. 

EOLING (b5 '-lïn'grj), BoLiNT, Bowl- 
ing, Bowline (baou '-linfl, (. [a fea teim ; 
a rope that draws the fjil to gather wind] Bou- 
line, f. 

BOLL (bolt), /. [a round ftalk or dem] 
Tige, f. A boll of llaï. Une lige de lin. 

To Boll, f . ». S e'.e^nr ou n:sn:er en tige. 

BOLLARD, / BOLLABS-TIMBEK, V. 

Kkighthead. Bollards, Ccrps-motn (fer'Vant 
dan un port au^ gr'Jf.i mjntt'uvres). 

BOLLED (bo'-l'd), pan. adj. Ele-ve' en 
tige, yai a une tige. Boiled flax. Lin qui a 
une tige. 

X BOLLEN (bô'-l'n), adj. [fwollen] Enfle'. 

BOLI.IMONG, sr BoLLMONC, /. [buck- 
wheat] Bled ferratin, m. farrafin, m. 

BOLONIAN-STONÊ, /. [a fulphurous 
ftone or fofîîi, found near Bologna] Pierre de 
Bologne dont on tire une effUe de ph::jph^:re, f. 
fiem luminc:jfe, f. 

BOLSTER (bôl'-steur), /. [a long ticking 
fack, âlled with feathers to raife cr fuppCTt a per- 
fon's head in bed] Tra-ve'fln de lit, m che'vet, m. 

Bolster of a faHcîIe [pad] Batu de jelle, {. 

BoLsTFR [for a wound] C.m^r<;//f, f. 

Bolsters [in fea- language] C'^i^Jfi-i de f^ur . 
rure & paillen, m. pi. 

To Bolster, -ing, -ed, v. a. [to raife 
»r fupport a perfon's head with a bolder] Elever 
ou foutenir la tête de quelqu'un avec un tra- 
vtrjîn. 

To BolsTE», Mettre une comprtjfe fur une 
fhie. 

*4- To Bolster [to fupport, to maintain] 
j^ppuyer, Joutenir. To boJfter one up in his 
wickednefs. Soutenir que/qu'un dunsjes cr'tmei. 

BOLSTERED (bôl'-steûr-'d), pan. adj. 
Appuyé', joutenu. 

BOLT (bôtt),/. [a dart] Javeht, m. trait, 
m. flèche, f. carreau d'' arbalète, ra. A thunder- 
bolt, ha foudre. 

• He has fliot his bolt, // a tire' Jon nup. 
*4- A fool's bolt is foon fliot. Un fou a hienttt 
efu fa penje'e. •]■ Bolt upright. Tout droit, droit 
ccTrtme un i. 

Bolt of a door. Verrou, m. Shoot the bol', 
Tirex le verrou. 

BùLTofalock, Pêne de ferrure, m. Dead 
bolt, Pêne dormait. Sliding bolt, Pine à coiilij'e. 
Spring-bolt, Pêne à reflort. 

BoLT [an iion (lider by which the barrel of 
a gun is fjftened to tKe ftock] Ti^cir, m. 

Bolt [among Blackfmiths ; large iron-pin] 
Boulon, m. Bolls of the gun-cairiages, Boulons 
d'affût. Eye-bolts in the train of a gun-carriage, 
CrocAel! de retraite. 

Bolt [in fea-languagc ; iron-pin] Cheville 
Jefer, f. Drive-bolt, Rep-uff-.ir, m. Eye-bolt, 
Cheville ^t te'tllet, f. Forelock-bolr, C'^evil/e à 
roupille, f- Short pump-bolt, Cneville de p'^mpe, 
f. Long pump-bjlt, Chfyjle de pounce de 
fompe, {• Ring-bait, Chivdie à boude, f. 
Rag-bolt, Fiche, f. Fender- bolt, Cli-i-ille à 
tile ror.Je, ou à bouton, f. cheville à cffe, f. 
Clinch-bolt, Cheville clavellee fur virole, f. 
itfzille àv'irole,{, Bolt-rope, Ralingu:, f. V. 
Blown. 

Bolt [fometimes means a bundle} Faifceau 
ou Paquet, m. Reed-bolts, Paquets de rofeaux 
(fervant à chauffer les vaiffeaux). Wraining- 
bolt or ftaff (crooked iion-tool made ufe of in 
ibip-building], ylnioii,m. 

Bolts of a prifoner, Fert, l'ins, m. pi. 



B O M 

To TÎOI.T, -isr, -F.o, V. a. [to ftiut wUh 3 
bolc] Vtf rouiller ^ firmn- au t/errou i houkrsr.er. 

To Bof.T [to hÛ] BhtL'ry fijjer, ^ajjcr au 
hluteau ; * f^ll^^ /"*'' ^^^'tantir.e. 

* To Boi.T [to examine, to try] Rf/pjer, 
examinrr de prhy difeuter^ débatte. 'I his cafe 
was bolted, Ce p'Ant fut àijcusi avec jo'tn. 

* To Bolt out [to blurt out] Fa'tre forf'ir 
fubitement, fâc/ufy fa^rt l.'v^r. To b'jlc out a 
rabbit, Faire Uucr un h/'ir. To bolt out fome- 
thing ridiiulcus, Lâcher une Jot i if:. Time will 
b It out the truth. Le tempi découvrira U 
•ve'rite. 

* To bnltoutone (top*.imp htm), Faire par- 
ler quelquun, lui tirer its 'Uirs du rttx. 

To Bolt in, v. ». Entrer fubitement. 

To Bolt ovt,v.îj. Sortir fubitanenti at^ec 
la t^uejjc d^UTje fîcche. 

BOLTED (bôlt'-ëJ), part, ad}, VerroutlU, 
boulonne' \ bluté \ difcutéy Szc. 

BOLTER ^bôU'-eurl, /: [a bolling-ba^, a 
C^t■vt'] B/uteauy m, p<^_U-'f^9 m, tam'iSy m. 
e'tamlmf (. 

Bolter, Boltinh-cloth, f [fievc made 
of raw filk] BcuUlonf Bluieauy m. 

BOLTHEAD (bolt '-hed), /. [a long ftrait- 
necki-d glifs-vefTelj^ for chyniii;3l diftillationsj 
Matraiy m. 

BOLTING (bolt '-in V%/ Vorthn de 
•verrouiller ^ de I'ou'.onr.fr \ d-. bluwr j dedij^uter, &c. 
The bolting of a tenon into its mortife, En^ 
laçure, f. 

BoLTiKG [ths aflion of pafling the flour 
throu^'h J fi-ive] Blut.igey m. 

Bolting [an exercife at Gray's-inn, of 
lefs folemnity than their moot] Dijpute de 
dr<jit^ f. 

BOLTIMG-HOUSE (bôlt'-ïn'gnf-hacûcf), 

/. Bltj[erie, f. 

B )LTlNG-HUTCH(bôlt'-ïn'g»7<;-hcûtchO, 
/. Huche à bluter, f. 

BOLT-ROPE (bûlt'-iôpe), /■ [the rope on 
which ths fail is faftenedj Corde qui attache 
la-vMey f. V. Bolt. 

BOLT -SPRIT or Bo\vsPRiT'(bo'-spiKO, 
/ [a maîi- running out at ch? h -.rJ of a flup, not 
ftanding up:ght, but aflope] B'jupré,m mât 
qui ef creuciie fur I éperi^n à la proue du 'vaf- 
Jcau., m. 

BOLUS (bo'-leûcf'j /. [a form o'medicine 
in which tl'iC ingreoïents are made up into a 
foft mafs, larger than pills, to h^ fwallowed at 
once] Bil, m bolus, m V, ['o:.-^.. 

*f 4- '^ quie'ing botus. Du f-cfn. 

BOM (bt;ûme^, /. [Zooi. a har.Tilffs Ame- 
rican fei petit of Brafi! and Angria, of a vaft fize, 
fo cacled fiOTi its noife] fîtw, m 

BOMARIN, /. [Zool. Ph.Ka, fea-ca!f j an 
amphibious animal] Bojufmarin^ m. P/iocajyTTt. 

BOMB (beum^l,/. [Art,U. flidl, a hollow 
iron-ball fil.ed wi:h gunpowder] Bcmbe, f A 
very Urge bomb, Comitige, f. Bomb-ketch or 
b.jmb-velTel, Gaiwe à bvmba, f. boi-.barde, f. 

Eo.^tB, f. [aloud noife] Vacj'm;, m. bruit, 
m. tumuhcy m. 

To Bo.MB cr Bombard (beiim '-bard*), 
-ING, -KD, -y. a [to artack with bombs] Bom- 
barder, tattr'^ avec des bombes, 

\ ROMGARU (beiim'-ba.df), /. [a fort of 
great gun] B'^jribiu-dcy f. pièce d\ti-rii!crig, 

BOMBARDED (beum'-bar-Jed), fart. adj. 
Bombj'dc* 

BOMBARDIER rbeum '-bar-dir.;), /. [the 
engineer whofe employment it is to ihoat bombs] 

Borr.lj'dier, m. 

Bombardier [Zoo!, a fp'-cies of the Bu- 
preiii- ; a lliootJng coleopt. infeft] Bombardier, 
ou Car.or.r: :7-, m. cfpii^-e de Buprifie. 

BOMBARDING (beiim '-bar-din'g»f), /. 
L'^aSfion dc bombarder , bombardement, m. 

BOMBARDMENT (beûm '-bard'-mëat), 
y. [an atrack made with bombs] Bombardement, 
m. Genoa is not yet fecure from a bombard- 
ment, though it \% pot fo expofed as formerly^ 



BON 

Gênes nijî pas encore à tabii tPua bcmbardc- 
mevt, quoiqu'elle y Jcit moins expajée gu^uu- 
trefoii . 

BOMI3ASIN (beum'-ba-zin.-'),/. [a Hlght 
6iken ftutî'] Bombufu, m. 

BOMBAST (beûm^-bast^'),/. [fullian, big 
words] Galimathiai, m. phébui, m. déclama- 
tlor, f. 

Bombast, ad}, [pompnois without any mean- 
ing] ^v.pouU' ^ t-'ide de Jens, 

BOMCAX (bom'-baks),/. [Bot. filk-cot- 
ton-tree] Co'onmer de Siam, m. 

BO\ÎÈAY (bÔm '-bc),/. [an iflandof Afia, 
in the Lafî-îndies, with a fort ; lat. i8**-5S' N. 
Ion. -fZ^'-^%' E.] Barbaim, Bombai, m. 

î BOMBULATION (beum'-bL.iî lé ' 
chtiine), f. [found, noifej Le bruit des bombes 
é^ d!i canon j bruit (en gcne'ral), ret enticement, m. 

BONA DE A (bû'-na-di '-a),/. [Mythol. 
A title of Cjbele and Fortuna] Bonne Déejf'e, 

BONAROBA (b5'-nr>-rô '-b. ), /. V. 
Whore. 

BONASUS (bô-né'-ctuce),/. [a kind of 
buffalo or wild bull] Sonajus, m. ejpkc de bufflcy 
ou a'e zaureau jjui'uge, tfpècc de Bijon* 

BON A VJSTA,/ [one of the Cape de Venï 
ifiands J lat. i6"-o'N. Ion. 22''-47' W-] Bc. 
nai'ifia-, m. 

BOKCHRETIEN (bon'-krt-c '-tchinO, /. 
[a fpecies of pear] Bonchréticn, m. 

BOND (bon'd), J. [cords or chains, liga- 
ment, tie i union, connexion ; imprifgnmerjt, 
captivity j obligation] Lien, m. r.ocud, m. at- 
tache, f. obîjg/itiùn, f. prcmJJ'cy f. billet, m. The 
bonds of friendlhip, Les nceuds de Vamiti,^ 
Give me your fingle bond, Donnez^msi feulement 
'V'jtrc billet. 

'BcTiDyadj. [captive] E'ch've, captif, Whe- 
rhcr we be Jews -^r Gentiles, whether we be bond or 
free, Salt que nous Jfyom 'Jufs ou Gentils, efclwvez 
ou libres. 

BONDAGE (bon'-dédje),/. [captivity, fer- 
v'itude, vilK-n^ge] Ser'vltude, f. emf'rifonnementy 
m. efeiavage, m. joag, m. ejjhi'ij/tmcnt, m, 
'^fcriage, nu ca{ti'viié,ï. Tobiinginto bon- 
ÀA^c, ^JJcriir. In my bondage confi(ts my glory, 
M'n eii:pTJjcnven:ent fait ma gloire., 

BOND-MAID (bÔn'd ■-mcdf), or Bond- 
w ' MAN (bôiiV-oiii^u-meunf),/. [a female Tave] 
Une ejclai'C. 

BOND-MAN (bon'd'-manf), / [a man 
flûve, b"nd-fervant] EJclai-e, m ferf, m. 

BOND-Sl RVICE (bcnd ' .\h -\i<u) , f, 
[flavery] EJc'avage, m. fer%ilud.; f. -^ fer- 
•vaç', m. 

BONDS-SLAVE (bon'd'-slév<r), /. [a ma.i 
in llaverv] EJ h-ve, m- 

BONDS-MAN (bôn"dz'-manf), V, Bokd- 
r^ A N . 

EONDS.WOMAN (bon'dz '-ouuum-eun^), 

V. BOND-M.^ID. 

BONDUC,/. [Bot. Nickar.tree,guiUndÎTia; 
an American plant ; the feeds are ca.led Mo- 
Uicca-nuts] Eorduc, m. pois de fera, m. poii 
nud, m. œ l de chat, m. 

BONE (bon^), / [folid part of the body 
of an animal] Os, m. Thy bones aie marrow- 
tef?, Tu n'*as peint de mo'ille dens les as. He 
is nothing but (kin and bone, // n'a que la piaa 
Gf Ajo(. Bor.c of a filh, Arete de pciffon, f. 
To pick a bone, Honger un es, 

*4- To give one a bone to pick, Donner 
un es à r vger à quelqu'un, lui donner quelque chofe 
de difficile à fair t-, rem burr offer. 

* 4. You lazy bone. 1 Par ffeux que vous êtes ! 

* 1 tremble every bone of me. Je ji^is disni 
ure tranje kcrriilc 5 Je tremble de tout mon 
corps. 

* 4- To be upon the bones (to attack), Ttw- 
ber Jur la fripperie de quelqu'un, le beurrer, le 
battre. 

* To make no bones (to make no fciuple). 
Ne pas faire Jcrupuhj m faire aucun fcrupuU 



de 



Back- 



BOO 

Baek-bone, U/fim au dos, f. Sliouldtr-bone, 
f)mtflati, f. Jaw-bone ^r cheek-bone. La 
mâchoire. Shin-bune, râone, m. roi txténtur 
tie 111 jjmie. Hip or huckk-bjnc, Femur, m. 
Os de h cttijje. A whalc-bontf, Vre cow de h.ueim. 

Bones, /.f/. [a fort of bobbins, made of 
trotter-bunes for wcavinjj bonc-l.ictr] I-'ufeaux 
Jjill aec des os de pieds de mouton, dont cnje/ert 
pour ira-vadUr à une rjpèce de derttclte. 

Bones [diccj Des, m. 

ToBoNE,.pNG, -f. I), •». a. [to take the bones 
«ut .,r th: fl.:(Il] VeJ-JI'ir. 

BONE-ACU(ucn'-écO,/-[aE!"ne»tCards] 
Sorte d; j^u de cartes, (où l'as de carreau cjt 
la plus haute carte), 

BONtU (bCmii), fart. adj. De'f'lfc. 

BONIULACF. (bônt'-b'-Cf),/. [lUxcn iicc] 
DevteUe faite au fuji:au, f. Blond<:, f. 

BONKLESS (bônc'-lëce), aiij. [without 
r^ntsj Q^i n'a pcitit d\s. 

To liuNK-SET (bône '-cri,'), v. a. [to 
rcrtoTC a bone out of joint to its place] Remettre 
/et os dijhque's. 

BONE-SETTER (bons '-cët-eur), /. [a 
Surgeon who profeffes the art of redoilng 
broken or luxateJ boneî] Ch'tntrgten qui remet Us 
es dijïoque's, m. h/dlr-ul, m. 

BONE-SI'AV.N (bônf '-sp:'v-ïn(), /, fa 
hnrfe's di(eafe] Forme, f. e'par-uirt, m. ejpèce de 
ialus qui v'ttnt aux jarrets du chfual, 

BONFIRE (b un '-tâieûrr), /. [a (ire made 
fortiiumph] feu dejoie, m. 

BONGRACE (beiin '-gr"cO, /• [a forehead- 
clotbj Efpcce de rebord que ton forte fur la tête 
J>ourJe garatitir du joUd. 

BON F-iClO, /. [a town of Corfica ; lat. 
4i"-z5' N. Ion. 9^-20' E.] Bon'ifaào, m. 

eONlTO, /. [Ichthyol. a large lea-/ifli of 
the tunny klndj Bonite, m. Boniton, m. 

BONNA or Bona, /. [a fea-port town of 
Africa; lat. 36^-2' N. Ion. 6^-15' E.j^owwf, ni. 

BONNET (bon '-cte), /. [a hat, a capj 
Jlonnit, m. calotte, f. barrette, f. Go to them with 
this bonnet in thy hand, Fa-t-cn les trowver avec 
ce bonnet dans ta wain. 

Bonnet [in Fortification; a kind of little 
T.ivelin without any di'ch] Bonnette, i. ejpl'ce de 
fort avance' à deux angles jadlans, mais fans fojjé. 

Bonnet of a fail [in fca-language ; ftuH- 
ding-lail] Bonnette, f. morceau que ten ajoute à 
une •voile. Lace on the bonnet, attachez ou 
lacez la bon nette - 

BONNILY (bon '-ï-Ié), flr/f. [gaily, hand- 
fûmely] Gaiement, agréablement. 

BONNINESS ibon'-ï-nëce), /. [gaiety, 
handfiimenels] Gaieté', f. amabilité', f. gentillefle, (. 

BONN Y (bon '-é), a^j. [a word now almort 
confined to the Scotiifli dialeft : pretty, hand- 
Ibme, merry, gay] Gentil, j>li, joyeux, gai, 
agréable. A bonny blade. Un joli gar^-on, un 
gardon agre'ablc. A bunny iafs, Unejolieflle. 

BONNY-CLABBER (bon '-é-klab '-eiir), 
J. [four butier-mllk] Lait de heuire, m. 

BONUM MAGNUM (bô'-ncûmf-mïg'- 
reiimf), J. [a large ovdl-fliaped plum] Prune 
royale, i. The red bonum magnum, Iv-péri- 
ale, t\ The white bonum magnum (white Hol- 
land or Mogul-plum), Frune deiîte. Catherine, f. 

BONUS D/ÏIMON (bÔ '.neiicc dî'-niônt), 
/. [Mythol. a title of Priapus] Bon De'mon. 

BONY (bo '-né), adj. [confifling of bones; 
iull of bones] OJfeux ; rempli d'os ; ojfu (qui a de 
gros os)- 

BONZE (bon'zf), /. [a prieft or religious 
in China and Japan] Bonze, m. 

BOOBY (boû'-bé),/ [a iiup'd fellow, a 
lubber] Sot, m. Jiuptde, m. benér, m. niaaud, 
m. tadaud, m. maroufle, m. animal, m. ralin, 
m, ll/o." bâtier, m. || grand bâtier, \\ 'Jean b.itier, 
m. oijeau bridé, m. ]. Iccuf, m. 4- clabaud, m. 
To fit or relt like a booby, Se câliner. 

BooBY, /. [Nat. Hift. a ftupjd aquatic 
fcîrd of Jamaica and Tobago] Boubie, f, 

BOOK (bouk), /. [a volume in which we 
Vol. Jl. 



BOO 

rend Of write] Z/jWc, m. A bound booît, Va \ 
ii-vre rilie, A Ititched book, Un livre brùzkéy 
une brochure. A pjpsr-book, Un livre en ùlanc. { 
A book of accounts, Un /ivre de comf'tet» A ■ 
book of receipts and diiburJements, Un livre de \ 
recette (^ de d^fcnjc. Calîi-bojk, Livre de caij/ct | 
m. A book of memorindutns, Un agenda. 1 
An old bouk, (fn bowjum. A dL^y-bjok, Un 
jouriul, A walle book, BrouillarJy m bromîi.ny 
m. A dealer in old books, Bou^juir-.ijlet m. 
Lover or hunter of old bouks, Bcu^uincur, m. 
To hunt afrer cld books, Bcvquifur. A book 
containing a collcdlion ot chaits in foMo, Carfin. 
To k''ep bo"'k; after tlie Italian meth. d, or by 
double entry, 'Ttmr Ls livres en partie double. 
To hive the transfer bn-ked (to hjve the 
buyer booked as a cieditor];. Donner crc'uit en 
banque. 

Without bock, Sans livrcy par memoirey far 
cii'Ur. Sermons without book, Sermons ncn c'criiSj 
Jermons que l'en prlche de m/moiref ou mcmejans 
Ifs avoir jiWHi'is c'crits. 

To bi in one's books, £tre couche dsns Ui 
livres de quelqu''un ; c'ej}~à~dire être dtrnijes dettes. 
■^ To be in one's bojk"^, Signify aujji ûioir Vaf- 
ft-Bion de qudquun\ ttic d<3ns jon aJfiftiQi'.. I 
was io much in h s book', that . . . "J'et'Mji 
bien dansj^n aff-El-oriy que . . . 

Book fii particular p.iit of a work] Ll'v-re^ 
m. partie d'un ouvrigt. The firft book we di- 
vide into two fedlions, A'-jus divifons le premier 
livre en deuxfffli:ns. 

^ Book, li-fie; volume, I'olume (fynon.) : 
A volume may contain many books or part? ; a 
book or wo[k may make many volumes ï the bind- 
ing properly di:linguilh;s the volumes-^ the divi- 
fion of the work, the books. 

Book [rtudyj Eiudc^ f. amour des livres^ 
leçrn, f. To mind one's book, S''atrûc/;er à 
i\hidej e'lud cr avec offiduité. To fall to one's 
book again, Reprendre Jes études. To learn one's 
book, Apprendre ja hpn. 

To Book, -ing, -ed, 'u. a. [to regiRer in 
a book] Coucher par écrit., enregîjîrer, porter dans 
un rcgijirfy 7veltre jurun livre de comptes. 

BOOKED (boiik't), part, adj. Ecrit, en- 
regiflre, 

BOOK-BINDER (boùk '-baïn'-deUr), /. [a 
man whofe trade is to bind bojks] Relieur, m. 

BOOK FULL(bouk-fnûl), ûdj. [filled with 
indîgeOed learning] Pédantyjavant hMjU. 

BOOKISH (boUk'-ïche), adj. |given to 
books] StudiiuXy bibliomane \ pedant, ^favart- 
tajje. 

BOOKISr^NESS (bouk'-ich^-necf), /. 
[ovcr-ftudioufnefs \, bibliomania] Application ou- 
tree à V etude, f. bibliomanie, f. 

BOOK-KEEPER (bouk'-kip-eur), /. [a 
keeper of accouuts] Teneur de livres^ m. 

BOOK-KEEPING (boiik '-kip-in'g«0> /• 
[the art of keeping accounts] Vart de ter.ir hs 
livres. 

BOOK-LEARNED (bouk'-tern-'d), adj. 
[verfed in books] Savant, ^ j'aiantajje. 

^BOOK-LEARNING (buiik'-lern-in'gnf), 
/. [fkill in literature] Eruditi-^n, f. ^ pedantij'me, 
^ pidantericy f. 

§ BOOK-MAKER (boûk-mé-keiir), / [a 
writer] Faijcur de livresy m. auteur, m. écri- 
vain, m. ^4- écrivajficry m. 

EOOK-MAN (boûk-man^), / [a ftudïous 
man] Homme d'' étude, m. 

BOOK-MATE (bouk '-mét^), /. [fchool- 
fellow] Compagnon d'étude, m. 

BOOK-SELLER (boiik'-sel-eur), / [he 
whofe profcflion is to fell books] Libraire, m« 
marchand de livres. A f^cond-hand bookfcller, 
Pouquitiijîe, m. Bookfeiler's wife, La femme 
d^um iiLrtJirey ^ Hhrairejje, i. 

BOOK-SELLING (bouk '-sel ïn'gwc)» or 
BooK-TkADE, /. [the profeifion of a book- 
feller] Commerce de livres, m. librairie, f. 

BOOK-WORM (boÛk'-OLleurmc), /• [a 
mite that eats l'oles i/i bot/ks ; a reader without 



B O U 

judgment] Ver qui ronge Ut livres, m. au figura, 

un homme qui lit beaucoup, mais fars gout ^ tant 
me'thode : dévoreur de livres, m. To be a book- 
wo'm. Bouquiner. 

BOOM (lioûmt), /■ [in fca-language ; a 
long polej y.rbre, m. longue perche, {. 

Bo.M of a harbour (bar; chdin, &c. laid 
acrofi iti mouth) Cttaine d un poil, f. panne, f. 
e/laeade, f. barre, I. Ho.im, Boute-kors, m. arc. 
bouiini, m. Forc-fail bjoAi, ^r, -bouta.il de 
mifaine. Main -fail booms. Grands are-boutans. 
Baonii (to fend off another (bip ihat is rear), 
Défeifis, i, pi. Firc-bofm, B'.uie-hors, (pour 
défendre l'aj proche des biulôis, ëc.) Eoom- 
ron, C-irle de louie-hori. llb-boom, Bêfcn de 
foc. StudJing-fai;.bojms, Boute-hors de bon- 
ncttei. King-taii-bom, Boute-hors d'une forte 
dû paillc-cn-cnl. Main-baorn, La grande vergue 
ou Gui d'unjh'p, d'Un brigantin, d'une Co'è'eite, 
&t. 

To Boom, -iic, n. u. [a fea-term : to have 
all the faili cut; to rufli with violence] Porter 
toutes fes voiles; aller à toutes voiles j au figuré, 
fe précipiter anjee f'lolcnce. 

BOON (boOnr), / [a gift, a grant] Grâce, 
(.faveur, f. préfenl, ni. requête, f. bienfait, m. 
p.afir, m. i have a boon to alk of you, 'y ai 
une grace à vous demander. Wiil you grant me 
one bi on i' Voulsz-vous rm faire un pla'ifîi ? 

Boom, adj. [gay, merry] Bon, gai, enjoué, 
joyeux. He is apt to play ihe boon con-.panioo, 
// a de la di'pofiiion à faite un bon compaomn. 

Eoon-companion, Confrère, m. qui efl d'une 
corfrèr't:, 

BOOPS (boups), V. BoGA. 

BOOR (boûrf), /. [a country-fellow; a 
clown, a lout] Un pay fan, un villageois, un rufire, 
un calvanicr. 

BOOR-COLE, V. Borecole. 

BOORISH (boûr'-îchf), adj. [clownifli] 
Ruflique, grojjîer. 

BOORISHLY (boûr'-ïchr-lé), adv. [in a 
ciowni/h manner] D'une manière rujiique, trrcf- 
fl'erement, (ans é.égarce. 

EOORISHNrSS (boûr'-ïcht-nëcO, /. 
[clownilhnefs, rurticity] Ruflicité, f. grofftlieté, 
f. maniies inciviles & indécentes, f. 

BOOSE (boijze), / [a flall for cows or oxen] 
Etable à vaches, f, 

EOOSY or BosKv, ndj. [racrry, a little 
fluftcred] ^i cf gris, qui efl en peinte de vin. 

BOOT (boûtt), /. [profit, gain, advantage] 
Profit, m. gain, m. avar.tjg; m. uliité, f. 

To Boot, Avec avantage, de rit'ur,par def~ 
fus le marché. What will you giie me lo boot ? 
Slue me d.nneriz-vous de retour? You fhall 
have this horfe to boot, Vous aurez ce cheval far 
dcfjus le marché, "fis no boot, Ctfl r -jain. 

Boot,/, [a covering for the le^ , u fed by 
hotfemen] Botte, (. A pain.f boots. Une paire 
de bottes. A thin boot. Bottine, f. The foot, 
the leg, and the top of a boot ; Le pied, la tige, & 
la genouillère d'une botte. Draw on your boots, 
Atettex vos bottes. Pull your boots .iff. Tirez 
vos bottes. Cordovan boot (a foft fort cf boot), 
Botle molle, F. Fi/hing boots. Bottes à I ét'cuve 
de l'eau. Hunting-boots, £o«fi mi.VVj. Jack- 
boots, Bottes fortes. Boots, brodequins, â:c. ^a 
fort of rack). Brodequins, pi. 

Boot of a coach, La bo'ite, U coffre qui eji 
fous lefiége du c.cher. 

To Boot, -tng, -ed, v. a. [to profit, to 
advantage, to benefit] Servir, rendre f,rn.i-e, 
faire du bien. What boots it us to iiave begun 
this war ? i^l^e nous fert d'avoir commencé cette 
guerre ^ I fhall boot you, ^e vous rendrai fervice. 

To PooT, -TNG, -ED, V. n. [tO put OIÎ 

boots] M.ttre des hottes, fe botter. 

BOOT-CATCHER (boûti'-kctch-eu.). /• 
Valet d'écurie (dont l'emploi efl de tirer Us bottti 
des voyageurs). 

BOOTED (boû '-tcd), fart, adj. [in boots] 
Botté. 

BOOTES, /. [a conrtellation near the north- 
O etn 



B O R 



B O R 



BOT 



era pole] BcorcSj m. bou'vier, m. ou UgarJUtt 4i, 
Pc-jrje. 

BOOTH (boûtzh), /. [a houfe builc of 
braids c boughs 3 3 Itall in a fair] Cjl'artt, f, 
kgCf f. /chi^^Cy f. 

BOOT-HOSE (bcûu'-hôzc), /. [fpatter- 
da/hesj Gstitrt!, f. pi. 

BOOTLESS (bcûu'-lecc), a^j, [ufflefs, 
unavailing] /r.vnV, Toin. 

BOO! -JACK. (boûu-'-ttjSlc), Ti'.'-hotte, no. 

BOOT-MAKER (br ÛU '-mék^ûr), /. [a 
iJi'emiker making boot^] Bonier^ m. 

EOOI-STRhP ;ba e'-st.ap),/. T.rartde 
hoffey m. Take hold of the boot-iliaps to d.aw 
your boots on, Prer.cT:; Ui tiram pour I'oui hotter 
plus fjciUnurt. 

DOOT-TOPPIKG (boûr^'-top-ïn'gfff), or 
B -)0 T -H OS E- T ( P P I N G, /. [itt fca-languagc] 
Dim. -hand: ou Derr.l-carlney f. 

BOOT-TKEE (bjùu '-tiï), /. [two pieces 
of wood, rtiaped like a leg, lo be driven into 
brtots, lor rtie.ching and widening tlicmj Em- 
ho;ichcir^ m. 

BOOTY (b;û'-té), / fpiund'-r, pillage, 
fpoils gai-^.ed from the enimy, or goaen by rob- 
bery] PrctCy f butitiy m. pil-'agej m. To get a 
great boc-ty, Faire un grand kuiir. 

To play booty, "Jouir en gnc^ en fLu j au 
figure, yi^' d une manure dt'sh'jnn^tef trowptr* 

BOPEÈP (oô-pîp^'),/ fa look] dup dœ\\ 
in aedladej f. To play at bupeep, 'Jijutr de la 
prunelltt hrgner. 

BORABLE (bô'-ra-W), adj. [that may be 
bored] Slu en peut percer, 

BORACHIO tbô-rat'-chô), /. [a SpanHb 
wine-vefTel made of leather] Bout, m. cutre^ f. 
vaijjlau où Ui Ejpagr.oh mettirt leurs tins , [fig. 
a drunkard] un ivrogne, || un Jac à ^ht. 

BORAGE ;beûr'-édje),/. [a plant] Bour- 
rache, f, V. ASPERIFOLIOUS. 

BORAX (bo'-raks),/ [an artificial fait, 
much ufed Ly goldfmiths] Borax, m. 

BORDAT (bor'-da^f),/. [u fmall narrow 
fluff" manur.âureH in Egypt] Bordât, va, 

BORDEL (bor '-del), or Brothel (bioi2h'- 
ti;, /. [a bawdy-houfe] Bordel, m. *.'•; luu de dc- 
hau>:h^. 

BORDER (bor'-d€ur% / [the outer part or 
edge of any thing] Bord, m. bordure, f. extré- 
mité', {. ftfiùn, m.Jleuron^m. Border of a gar- 
den. Bordure on plalebande de jardin, A flope 
border againft a wall, j^dos, m. Eorier (in 
coins, mtSA\s^ Sec), Carrelle, f. The borders 
of a country, Les f^ ont ères, les bcrr.es, les H' 
m.îes d^un pays. 

To Border, -ing, -xd, v. a. [to adorn 
with a border of ornamenis] Bcrder, mettre 
nne bordure» To border a garment. Border un 
habit. 

To Border (in Coin), Carnelcr. 

To Boa DE» ypoN, v. ». [to confine upon] 
Ccrtjîner à, aj^prûcker de, avoijiner^ Lorrain 
borders upon A I face, La Lorraine confr.e à i'jii- 

• This opinion borders upon atheifm, Cette 
opinion approche de l^athéijme. 

BORDERER (bor'-dear-eûr), / [he who 
dwells on the borders] ^i demeure aux fi entières. 
Borderers on the fea, Ceux qui demeurent fur Us 
côtes de 'a mer. 

BORDERING (bor'-deûr.în'g«), adj. ©*/ 
Frcnfière, "vcijin, contigu, ad/acent. Bordering 
of feveral fields upon another, .^ffrcntaiHes^ i. 
pi. A bordering town, Ur.e 'viHe frontière, 

BORD-HALF-PENN Y (bord '-hé-pcn-é), 
y. Droit d'étal, m. dràt que l on paie pour étaler 
dans les march %■ 

BORD-LAND (bord Mân'd /r^m board), /. 
[anciently Bordaje] terres qu^un Se gneur de 
jiej je réj'.r-ve peur t'entrttîen de fa tabie, f, re- 
ft rve, f- 

To BORD-RAGE (bord'-ridje), v. a. 
FJler Êf ra'vager Ici fror.îihes d'un pays. 

BORD-RAGING (boid'-ié-djïn'gw)» /• 



[tUc au of plundering the borders] Piîlugt des 
frontières, m. 

BORDURE (bor'-dïoure),/. [in Heraldry] 

Bctdurc, f. 

BORE (bùrf), /. [the hole made by bir'ng] 
Tr:u, m. The bore of a lock, Le trou d'une 
fcrurt. The bore of a gun. Le c.ilxhre d'un 
can-jTj, la largeur de